January 2010 People & Events
Post on 04-Sep-2016
ThDiaccrediting agency for education pro-grams preparing students for careersas Registered Dietitians and DieteticTechnicians, Registered. CADE estab-lish
ApFrnetioersjoitovidprothatakneinfNuprauaDPthemail your request to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax it to 312/475-1405. If youwould like to consider sponsorship orexhibiting at the symposium, please
DfoisbMPevAspLAS. Riverside Plaza, Suite 2000,Chicago, IL 60606; email@example.com; 312/899-4829; or fax,
140es and enforces eligibility require- contact Kim Brenkus, RD, LD, at 440/312/899-4812.
Journal of the AMERICAN DIETETIC ASSOCIATION 2010 by the American Dietetic Associationfrom th
DE Invites Program Accreditation Input
credited dietetics education pro-ms are periodically reviewed to
sure they uphold the standards setth by the Commission on Accredi-ion for Dietetics Education. Part of
program review process is thesideration of third-party input on
programs practices, procedures,d educational outcomes. Membersth concern as to a programs com-ance with the standards are en-raged to forward their comments
CADE.list of programs under review for
tial or renewed accreditation and aresponding site visit scheduled is
ailable at http://www.eatright.org/s/rde/xchg/ada/hs.xsl/CADE_821_U_HTML.htm.he Accreditation Standards are lo-ed at www.eatright.org/cade.ny comments on substantive mat-
s related to the quality of any ofse educational programs must bet 30 days prior to the programseduled site visit or by the desig-
ted review date to: The Americanetetic Association, ATTN: Ulricung, PhD, 120 South Riversideza, Suite 2000, Chicago, IL 60606.
est CADE Accreditation Decisionslished Online
e Commission on Accreditation foretetics Education (CADE) is ADAs
DA CALENDAR010 ADA Food & Nutritiononference & Expoovember 6-9, 2010;oston, MA
011 ADA Food & Nutritiononference & Expoeptember 24-27, 2011;an Diego, CAe assocnts and accreditation standardst ensure the quality and continued
provement of nutrition and dietet-education programs.he accreditation decisions made
the most recent CADE meeting areailable at www.eatright.org/cps/rde/hg/ada/hs.xsl/CADE_824_ENU_ML.htm and include status of pro-ms which have received candidacyaccreditation, initial accreditation,tinued accreditation, probationaryreditation and withdrawal fromreditation.
mbers often inquire about donat-their old Journals to a good cause,
t dont know where to start. Theb site for the Health Sciences Li-ry at the University of Buffalo pro-es a list of organizations that accept
nations of old journals and redis-bute them to developing countries,nd at http://libweb.lib.buffalo.edu/uwiki/hslwiki/doku.php?idbook_
nations. The Journal encouragesr readers to take advantage of thisportunity to share our knowledge.
ical Nutrition Management Symposium
ril 10-13, 2010, Parc 55 Hotel Sanancisco, San Francisco, CA. Pio-ering the Future of Clinical Nutri-n Management: Innovative Lead-hip in 2010 and Beyond. Please
n your colleagues in San Franciscoexperience a program that will pro-e scientific knowledge, frameworks,grams, processes, and strategiest will help you and your dietitianse our dynamic profession to the
xt level. Brochures with registrationormation will be sent to all Clinicaltrition Management (CNM) dieteticctice group (DPG) members in Jan-
ry. If you are not currently a CNMG member and would like to receivemailing when available, please e-iationPEOPLE & EVENTS-3029 or firstname.lastname@example.org later than February 15, 2010.
ernational Probiotic Conference0IPC 2010
ne 15-17, 2010, Kosice, Slovakia.e International Probiotic Confer-ce 2010 (IPC 2010) program willus on current advances in the sci-ce and research of probiotics, prebi-cs, and their present and futuree in maintaining health and pre-ting diseases. New developments
their selection, identification, pro-ction, application, and delivery willdiscussed, and safety, regulatory
ues, and claim substantiation willalso addressed by internationally
eadline for submitting materialr the People and Events sectionthe first of the month, 3 months
efore the date of the issue (eg,ay 1 for the August issue).ublication of an educationalent is not an endorsement by thessociation of the event oronsor. Send material to: Ryanipscomb, Editor, Journal of themerican Dietetic Association, 120
ell Us Your Issue . . .e care about the concerns of ADAembers and want to hear from
ou. There are four easy ways toubmit your issues:
Eemail@example.com.Fax 312/899-4790.Phone 800/877-1600 ext 5000.Contact your delegate.
You will receive immediate confir-ation that your message has been
eceived and action will be takenithin 2 months. For more informa-on, visit ADAs member home pagend click on Member Issues or visitww.eatright.org/issues.
PEOPLE & EVENTSowned experts from industry anddemia.n addition, novel strains and con-versial but scientifically solid ideasd approaches will be presented,d worldwide cooperation betweenentists and institutions facilitated.r more information visit: www.biotic-conference.net.
ernational Society of Hypertensioneting
ptember 26-30, 2010, Vancouvernvention and Exhibition Centre,ncouver, BC, Canada. The Interna-nal Society of Hypertension (ISH)ites you to participate in their
rd Scientific Meeting, ISH 2010,d meet with the worlds leading sci-tific and medical specialists to ad-ss the current state of knowledge
d research in cardiovascular healthd risk reduction. Keynote presen-ions, industry- and investigator-tiated symposia, oral and postersentations, public forums, and ex-its will focus on the risk reductionme and stress new integrative ap-aches to cardiovascular diseases.ISH 2010 Call for Abstract is Now
en. The deadline for submission isrch 15, 2010. Complete guidelines,tructions on how to submit an ab-act, and topic categories can be foundthe ISH 2010 Web site at www.
ice Ruth Sundstrom, MS, RD,tober 2009, was the registered di-tian on the Oklahoma State Healthpartment hospital survey team.ndstrom attended Michigan Stateiversity, Michigan Technologicaliversity, and the University oflahoma, where she earned both a
chelor and masters degree.
A 50-Year Member Filomena R. Manor Dies
lonel (Ret) Filomena R. Manor,, RD, October 2009, was a dedi-
ed leader in US Air Force dieteticsover 33 years. She was a 50-yearA member, served on the ADA Di-tic Internship Board, and was the
st civilian commissioned as an offi-
into the newly created Air Forcemens Medical Specialist Corps in50. She was awarded the prestigiousgion of Merit upon retirement in83. She led development of Air Forcelisted diet therapy job standards andining courses. Colonel Manor wastrumental in creating the officer di-tic residency and the Air Force Die-ic Internship in 1972, serving as Di-tor for 12 classes. She was thelitary Consultant to the Air Forcergeon General from 1972-1982 whene Air Force-Navy Diet Manual,dical Food Service Space Criteria,d Manpower Standards were pub-hed. She served on the Defense Ad-ory Committee on Women in thervices. Key wartime accomplishmentslude support during the 1953 returnUnited Nations prisoners of warm the Korean Conflict, the Repatri-d Prisoner of War Nutritional Plan,d improved Therapeutic In-Flightals during aeromedical evacuationhts from Vietnam. She completed a
chelor of science degree at Russellge College, dietetic internship at Pe-Bent Brigham Hospital, and mas-
s degree at The Ohio State Univer-y. Her legacy has touched us all.
RATUMthe Position of the American Die-ic Association: Nutrition and Life-le for a Healthy Pregnancy Out-e that appeared in the March
08 Journal (pp 553-561), there iserror in Table 1 on page 554. The
ily recommended intake of iron forult women should be 18 mg, not 8
as published. The daily adequateake for sodium is 1,500 mg for adultmen, pregnancy, and lactation.
i: 10.1016/j.jada.2009.11.008January 2010 Journal of the AMERICAN DIETETIC ASSOCIATION 141
Copher Award Winner Aimee N. MoorePassesAimee Nott Moore, PhD, RD, passedaway on October 7, 2009, in Columbia,MO. Moore was born in Myrtle Beach,SC, in 1918. She graduated from theUniversity of North Carolina, Greens-boro, in 1939, receiving the first ofmany honors, the Danforth scholar-ship. With the outbreak of World WarII, Moore enlisted as one of the firstdietitians in the US Army MedicalCorps, setting up hospitals in NorthAfrica and Europe, and kindling herlifelong love of exploring new places,cultures, and experiences. Profession-ally, she worked with hospitals andstudents in Turkey, China, Thailand,the Caribbean, and the US Virgin Is-lains
But her greatest legacy is the gener-ations of graduate students she nur-tured and the networks of friendsand colleagues she established. Schol-
careers within our field. The dietet-ics profession has lost a legend andwe grieve her passing. DeborahD. Canter, PhD, RD, LD
Dr. Moore was a role-model formentoring long before mentoring wasa popular topic in the literature. Asher graduate student, you were ather elbow in FNCE and FoodserviceSystems Management EducationCouncil (FSMEC) meetings and wereintroduced to ADA leaders whoseresearch and books you studied.Aimees living room in the winter, orher back yard in the summer, servedas conference rooms for some of themost robust professional discussionsoutside of formal seminars. And theattendees included not only her stu-
PEOPLE & EVENTS
142nds. Moore also traveled extensivelyher personal life, visiting friends,
tudents, and family around the world.Returning from the war, Moore
arned her masters degree at Co-mbia University and taught atornell University. In 1961, after re-eiving her doctorate at Michigantate, she was recruited by the Uni-ersity of Missouri to manage theepartment of Nutrition and Dietet-s at the Medical Center and de-elop undergraduate and graduaterograms. Moore was a pioneer inomputer-assisted foodservice man-gement, and the recipient of manywards in the fields of dietetics andstitutional management, including
he American Dietetic Associationsost prestigious award, the Marjorieulsizer Copher Memorial Award.
arships in her name support under-graduate student in dietetics at theUniversity of Missouri and graduatestudents throughout the nation, andMoores students and colleagues re-member her fondly:
Dr Aimee Moore was a force ofnature. As one of the founding mem-bers of the Foodservice Systems Man-agement Education Council (FSMEC),Aimee was a strong and outspokenadvocate for foodservice managementeducation within the realm of dieteticseducation. Dr Moores research wasrequired reading during my gradu-ate studies and her influence on ourarea of practice was significant.Aimee Moore made an indelible im-print on the profession of dieteticsthrough her teaching, her research,and her mentoring of students, manywho have gone on to distinguished
dents, but the honor-roll of the food-service systems experts in our pro-fession, most of whom happened tobe her friends.
Aimee had many strengths; butthe combination of her intellect, ex-pertise, and common sense made hera formidable leader. She was re-spectful of those with different opin-ions; however, she earned the covertname of lovable bulldozer from hergraduate students who studied herability to implement plans in spite ofresource and system challenges. Somesay Aimee was born 30 years toosoon, but I disagree. You see, shewas one of those women who pusheddoors open for future generations ofwomen and changed the world. Shemade a difference. Linda Laf-ferty, PhD, RD, FADAJanuary 2010 Volume 110 Number 1