2005 - Animal Growth and Development Award, American Society of Animal Science
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Enteral administration, Metabolism and Parenteral nutrition. His studies deal with areas such as Protein biosynthesis, Colostrum and Methionine as well as Internal medicine. His work deals with themes such as Amino acid, Phenylalanine, Biochemistry and Glucagon-like peptide-2, which intersect with Endocrinology.
His Enteral administration research integrates issues from Alanine biosynthesis, Substrate, Glutamine metabolism, Flow probe and Glutamic acid metabolism. His Metabolism study combines topics in areas such as Glutamate receptor, Glutathione and Arginine. His Parenteral nutrition research incorporates elements of Gastroenterology, Blood flow and Atrophy.
Douglas G. Burrin mainly focuses on Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Parenteral nutrition, Biochemistry and Amino acid. His Internal medicine study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Gastroenterology, Glucagon-like peptide-2 and Colostrum. His Endocrinology research includes elements of Phenylalanine and Protein biosynthesis.
His work focuses on many connections between Parenteral nutrition and other disciplines, such as Necrotizing enterocolitis, that overlap with his field of interest in Immunology and Enterocolitis. He combines subjects such as Intestinal absorption and Elemental diet with his study of Enteral administration. His Metabolism study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Glutamate receptor, Glutamine, Glutathione and Threonine.
His primary areas of investigation include Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Parenteral nutrition, Necrotizing enterocolitis and Amino acid. In his study, he carries out multidisciplinary Internal medicine and Farnesoid X receptor research. Douglas G. Burrin focuses mostly in the field of Endocrinology, narrowing it down to matters related to Nonalcoholic fatty liver disease and, in some cases, Choline.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Disease, Physiology and Vitamin E. His Necrotizing enterocolitis study also includes
Douglas G. Burrin focuses on Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Necrotizing enterocolitis, Enteral administration and Colostrum. His study on Internal medicine is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Protein biosynthesis. His Endocrinology study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Amino acid.
His Necrotizing enterocolitis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Glucagon-like peptide-2, Arginine, Citrulline/Arginine, Citrulline and Nitric oxide. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Enteral administration, Clostridium, Lactose and Corn syrup is strongly linked to Infant formula. His research integrates issues of Gut flora, Hydrolyzed protein, Stomach, Andrology and Parenteral nutrition in his study of Colostrum.
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Replication of human noroviruses in stem cell–derived human enteroids
Khalil Ettayebi;Sue E. Crawford;Kosuke Murakami;James R. Broughman.
Catabolism Dominates the First-Pass Intestinal Metabolism of Dietary Essential Amino Acids in Milk Protein-Fed Piglets
Barbara Stoll;Joseph Henry;Peter J. Reeds;Hung Yu.
Journal of Nutrition (1998)
Intestinal Glutamate Metabolism
Peter J. Reeds;Douglas G. Burrin;Barbara Stoll;Farook Jahoor.
Journal of Nutrition (2000)
Minimal enteral nutrient requirements for intestinal growth in neonatal piglets: how much is enough?
Douglas G Burrin;Barbara Stoll;Ruhong Jiang;Xiaoyan Chang.
The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (2000)
Diet- and colonization-dependent intestinal dysfunction predisposes to necrotizing enterocolitis in preterm pigs
Per T. Sangild;Richard H. Siggers;Mette Schmidt;Jan Elnif.
Level of nutrition and visceral organ size and metabolic activity in sheep.
D. G. Burrin;C. L. Ferrell;R. A. Britton;Marc Bauer.
British Journal of Nutrition (1990)
GLP-2 receptor localizes to enteric neurons and endocrine cells expressing vasoactive peptides and mediates increased blood flow.
Xinfu Guan;Heidi E. Karpen;John Stephens;John T. Bukowski.
Enteral glutamate is almost completely metabolized in first pass by the gastrointestinal tract of infant pigs
P. J. Reeds;D. G. Burrin;F. Jahoor;L. Wykes.
American Journal of Physiology-endocrinology and Metabolism (1996)
Enteral glutamate is the preferential source for mucosal glutathione synthesis in fed piglets.
P. J. Reeds;D. G. Burrin;B. Stoll;F. Jahoor.
American Journal of Physiology-endocrinology and Metabolism (1997)
Metabolic fate and function of dietary glutamate in the gut
Douglas G Burrin;Barbara Stoll.
The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (2009)
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