2023 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
2023 - Research.com Medicine in Sweden Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
Her primary scientific interests are in Arsenic, Urine, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Pregnancy. Her Arsenic research incorporates themes from Metabolite, Methylation, Toxicity and Metabolism. Her Urine study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Environmental chemistry, Urinary system, Methyltransferase and Toxicokinetics.
Her study in Internal medicine is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Radiochemistry, Lactation, Cadmium and Environmental exposure. Her Pregnancy research incorporates elements of Immunology, Cord blood and Physiology. Her studies deal with areas such as Breast feeding, Methylmercury, Surgery and Malnutrition as well as Physiology.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Arsenic, Urine, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Physiology. Her Arsenic study combines topics in areas such as Methylation, Metabolite, Biochemistry, Metabolism and Environmental chemistry. As a part of the same scientific study, Marie Vahter usually deals with the Urine, concentrating on Urinary system and frequently concerns with Creatinine.
Within one scientific family, Marie Vahter focuses on topics pertaining to Cadmium under Internal medicine, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Selenium and Environmental health. Her work in Endocrinology addresses subjects such as Toxicity, which are connected to disciplines such as Toxicology. Her Physiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Pregnancy, Surgery and Immunology.
Her main research concerns Arsenic, Urine, Physiology, Pregnancy and Environmental health. Her work carried out in the field of Arsenic brings together such families of science as Environmental chemistry, Genetics and Metabolism. Her Urine study is within the categories of Endocrinology and Internal medicine.
Her research investigates the connection with Endocrinology and areas like Environmental exposure which intersect with concerns in Lithium. Marie Vahter interconnects Methylation, Selenium, Blood pressure, Anthropometry and Epigenetics in the investigation of issues within Physiology. Marie Vahter has researched Pregnancy in several fields, including Prospective cohort study and Immunology, Cord blood.
Marie Vahter mainly focuses on Urine, Arsenic, Pregnancy, Physiology and Immunology. Her research on Urine is centered around Endocrinology and Internal medicine. Marie Vahter works on Arsenic which deals in particular with Arsenic toxicity.
Her research integrates issues of Humoral immunity, Prospective cohort study and Immunity in her study of Pregnancy. Her Physiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Iodine deficiency, Blood pressure, Selenium and Renal function. Her Immunology study incorporates themes from Toxicity and DNA methylation, CpG site.
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Mechanisms of arsenic biotransformation.
Gender differences in the disposition and toxicity of metals
Marie Vahter;Agneta Åkesson;Carola Lidén;Sandra Ceccatelli.
Environmental Research (2007)
Exposure to inorganic arsenic metabolites during early human development.
Gabriela Concha;Gerardo Vogler;Dora Lezcano;Barbro Nermell.
Toxicological Sciences (1998)
Tubular and glomerular kidney effects in Swedish women with low environmental cadmium exposure.
Agneta Åkesson;Thomas Lundh;Marie Vahter;Per Bjellerup.
Environmental Health Perspectives (2005)
Methylation of inorganic arsenic in different mammalian species and population groups.
Science Progress (1999)
Intestinal absorption of dietary cadmium in women depends on body iron stores and fiber intake.
Marika Berglund;Agneta Akesson;Barbro Nermell;Marie Vahter.
Environmental Health Perspectives (1994)
Cadmium-induced effects on bone in a population-based study of women.
Agneta Åkesson;Per Bjellerup;Thomas Lundh;Jonas Lidfeldt.
Environmental Health Perspectives (2006)
Effects of arsenic on maternal and fetal health.
Annual Review of Nutrition (2009)
Metals and Women's Health
M. Vahter;M. Berglund;A. Åkesson;C. Lidén.
Environmental Research (2002)
Toxic and essential elements in placentas of Swedish women.
Katarina Osman;Agneta Åkesson;Marika Berglund;Katarina Bremme.
Clinical Biochemistry (2000)
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