His primary scientific interests are in Biochemistry, Lectin, Small intestine, Microbiology and Phaseolus. The Biochemistry study which covers Plant protein that intersects with Globulin. His Lectin research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Endocrinology and Internal medicine, Toxicity.
His research in Small intestine intersects with topics in Receptor, Galanthus nivalis, Gastrointestinal tract and Phytohaemagglutinin. His Microbiology research includes themes of Fimbria, Enterobacteriaceae, Immunology and Flagellin. George Grant has included themes like Legume and Vicia faba in his Phaseolus study.
His main research concerns Biochemistry, Small intestine, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Lectin. His Biochemistry research incorporates elements of Food science, Phaseolus and Globulin. His Phaseolus research incorporates themes from Legume and Toxicity.
He focuses mostly in the field of Small intestine, narrowing it down to topics relating to Gastrointestinal tract and, in certain cases, Microbiology and Salmonella enteritidis. His Lectin research integrates issues from Digestion and Kidney. In his research, Putrescine and Diamine oxidase is intimately related to Spermine, which falls under the overarching field of Polyamine.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Immunology, Microbiology, Biochemistry, Isostichopus badionotus and Inflammation. His Immunology study combines topics in areas such as Oral treatment, Disease, Salmonella and Mechanism of action. The Microbiology study combines topics in areas such as Gut flora, Bacteroides, Combinatorial chemistry, Immunity and Crohn's disease.
George Grant studies Small intestine, a branch of Biochemistry. The various areas that George Grant examines in his Small intestine study include Phaseolus, Legume, Vicia faba and Denaturation. When carried out as part of a general Inflammation research project, his work on Proinflammatory cytokine is frequently linked to work in TLR5, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
His primary areas of study are Microbiology, Biochemistry, Immunology, Small intestine and Caecum. George Grant has researched Microbiology in several fields, including Gut flora, Colitis, Inflammatory bowel disease, Crohn's disease and Combinatorial chemistry. His Biochemistry study focuses mostly on Oxidative damage, Antioxidant, DNA, Oxidative dna damage and Enzyme.
His research integrates issues of Litter, Animal science, Glutamine and Digestion in his study of Immunology. His studies deal with areas such as Quercetin, Flavonols, Rutin, Food science and Bioavailability as well as Small intestine. His Caecum research includes elements of Duodenum, Endocrinology, Weaning, Ileum and Cecum.
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Commensal anaerobic gut bacteria attenuate inflammation by regulating nuclear-cytoplasmic shuttling of PPAR-|[gamma]| and RelA
Denise Kelly;Jamie I Campbell;Timothy P King;George Grant.
Nature Immunology (2004)
Impact of folate deficiency on DNA stability
Susan J. Duthie;Sabrina Narayanan;Gillian M. Brand;Lynn Pirie.
Journal of Nutrition (2002)
The importance of dietary polyamines in cell regeneration and growth
Susan Bardócz;Tracey J. Duguid;David S. Brown;George Grant.
British Journal of Nutrition (1995)
Relationship between survival and binding of plant lectins during small intestinal passage and their effectiveness as growth factors.
A. Pusztai;S.W.B. Ewen;G. Grant;W.J. Peumans.
Polyamines in food—implications for growth and health☆
Susan Bardócz;George Grant;David S. Brown;Ann Ralph.
Journal of Nutritional Biochemistry (1993)
Oral and intestinal mucositis - causes and possible treatments.
M. Duncan;G. Grant.
Alimentary Pharmacology & Therapeutics (2003)
Antinutritive effects of wheat-germ agglutinin and other N-acetylglucosamine-specific lectins
A. Pusztai;S. W. B. Ewen;G. Grant;D. S. Brown.
British Journal of Nutrition (1993)
A survey of the nutritional and haemagglutination properties of legume seeds generally available in the UK
George Grant;Linda J. More;Norma H. McKenzie;James C. Stewart.
British Journal of Nutrition (1983)
Perspectives into factors limiting in vivo digestion of legume proteins: antinutritional compounds or storage proteins?
Marina Carbonaro;George Grant;Marsilio Cappelloni;Arpad Pusztai.
Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry (2000)
Tomato lectin resists digestion in the mammalian alimentary canal and binds to intestinal villi without deleterious effects
David C. Kilpatrick;Arpad Pusztai;George Grant;Catherine Graham.
FEBS Letters (1985)
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