His primary areas of investigation include Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Broiler, Animal science and Intestinal mucosa. The various areas that Geert Janssens examines in his Endocrinology study include Protein catabolism and Carbohydrate. Internal medicine is closely attributed to Alkaline phosphatase in his study.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Animal science, Boar taint and Fatty acid is strongly linked to Feed conversion ratio. His study in Intestinal mucosa is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both CATS, Adverse food reaction, Immunology, Microbiology and Disease. Geert Janssens studied Microbiology and Mucus that intersect with Food science.
Geert Janssens focuses on Animal science, Food science, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Veterinary medicine. Geert Janssens interconnects Feed conversion ratio and Nutrient in the investigation of issues within Animal science. His work in Food science covers topics such as Excretion which are related to areas like Urine.
Geert Janssens mostly deals with CATS in his studies of Internal medicine. His work is connected to Leptin, Carnitine, Metabolism, Carbohydrate metabolism and Weight loss, as a part of Endocrinology. Geert Janssens regularly ties together related areas like Environmental health in his Veterinary medicine studies.
His primary areas of study are Animal science, Food science, Weaning, Nutrient and Lactation. The study incorporates disciplines such as Feed conversion ratio, Benthic zone and Essential nutrient in addition to Animal science. His studies deal with areas such as Glutathione peroxidase, Metabolic profile, Selenium and Digestive tract as well as Food science.
His Selenium research includes elements of Creatine urine, Endocrinology and Digestion. His Nutrient research includes themes of Amino acid, Methionine, Polyunsaturated fatty acid, Fatty acid and African clawed frog. His Urine study contributes to a more complete understanding of Internal medicine.
Geert Janssens spends much of his time researching Animal science, Urine, Food science, Digestion and Animal feed. The study incorporates disciplines such as Ornamental plant, Muscle tissue, Zinc, Fish species and Bioaccumulation in addition to Animal science. Geert Janssens works mostly in the field of Urine, limiting it down to topics relating to Selenium and, in certain cases, Physiology, Dietary Selenium, Vitamin E and Internal medicine.
In his work, Dry matter is strongly intertwined with Feces, which is a subfield of Food science. Geert Janssens has researched Digestion in several fields, including Glutathione peroxidase, Dietary protein, Feed conversion ratio and Excretion. His Animal feed research includes themes of Hay, Botany and Nutrient.
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Food Allergy in Dogs and Cats: A Review
A Verlinden;Myriam Hesta;Sam Millet;Geert Janssens.
Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition (2006)
New insights in insect prey choice by chimpanzees and gorillas in Southeast Cameroon: The role of nutritional value
Isra Deblauwe;Geert P.J. Janssens.
American Journal of Physical Anthropology (2008)
Nutrient requirements of ornamental fish
James Sales;Geert P.J Janssens.
Aquatic Living Resources (2003)
Effects of substitution between fat and protein on feed intake and its regulatory mechanisms in broiler chickens: endocrine functioning and intermediary metabolism
Q Swennen;Geert Janssens;Sam Millet;G Vansant.
Poultry Science (2005)
Selected trace and ultratrace elements: Biological role, content in feed and requirements in animal nutrition – Elements for risk assessment
Marleen Van Paemel;Noël Dierick;Geert Janssens;Veerle Fievez.
EFSA Supporting Publications (2010)
The effects of dietary fibre type on satiety-related hormones and voluntary food intake in dogs.
Guido Bosch;Adronie Verbrugghe;Myriam Hesta;Jens J. Holst.
British Journal of Nutrition (2009)
Serum biochemical reference values for gestating and lactating sows
An J.M. Verheyen;Dominiek G.D. Maes;Bart Mateusen;Piet Deprez.
Veterinary Journal (2007)
Piglets׳ colostrum intake associates with daily weight gain and survival until weaning
Ruben Decaluwe;Dominiek Maes;Brigitte Wuyts;An Cools.
Livestock Science (2014)
Welfare, performance and meat quality of fattening pigs in alternative housing and management systems: a review
Sam Millet;Christel P. H. Moons;Monique J. Van Oeckel;Geert P. J. Janssens.
Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture (2005)
The mycotoxin deoxynivalenol predisposes for the development of Clostridium perfringens-induced necrotic enteritis in broiler chickens.
Gunther Antonissen;Filip Van Immerseel;Frank Pasmans;Richard Ducatelle.
PLOS ONE (2014)
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