May 2010 People & Events

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    Tvatioestthat concern nutrition practitionerstoday. Dietitians will learn about thelatest findings that strive to answerimportant questions: Topics include:

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    2d techniques of oral and artificial What are the roles of feedings, human312/899-4812.

    010 by the American Dietetic Association Journal of the AMERICAN DIETETIC ASSOCIATION 801from th

    NOUNCEMENTS

    nating Journals

    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 ac-t donations of old journals andistribute them to developing coun-

    es, found at http://libweb.lib.buffalo.u/dokuwiki/hslwiki/doku.php?idk_donations. The Journal encour-

    es our readers to take advantage ofs opportunity to share our knowl-e.

    BLICATIONS

    al College of Physicians and Britishiety of Gastroenterology Publishort on Oral Feeding

    ral Feeding Difficulties and Dilem-s: A Guide to Practical Care, Par-

    ularly towards the End of Life is aort published by the Royal CollegePhysicians in conjuction with theitish Society of Gastroenterologyt addresses the lack of consensus

    out when artificial nutrition anddration is appropriate. Written bymultidisciplinary team of healthfessionals with an interest in nu-

    tion and including medical law ex-rts and patient representatives, theort reviews clinical and ethical ar-

    DA CALENDAR010 ADA Food & Nutritiononference & Expoovember 6-9, 2010;oston, MA

    011 ADA Food & Nutritiononference & Expoeptember 24-27, 2011;an Diego, CAe assoctrition in health and disease, andvides case studies illustrating di-mas and their solutions. Oral

    eding Difficulties and Dilemmas: Aide to Practical Care, Particularlyards the End of Life provides

    luable information for food and nu-tion practitioners and allied healthfessionals involved in oral and ar-cial nutrition. Copies of the report

    available for purchase in hardy or PDF format in the Publica-

    ns section of the Royal College ofysicians Web site at www.rcplondon.uk.

    UCATIONAL EVENTS

    ernational Probiotic Conference 20102010

    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 internationallyowned 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.

    ference on Advances in Perinatal &iatric Nutrition

    ly 19-21, 2010, Stanford Univer-y, Stanford, CA.he 19th National Conference on Ad-

    nces in Perinatal & Pediatric Nutri-n will tackle some of the most inter-ing topics and provocative issuesiationPEOPLE & EVENTSlk, and lactoferrin in the preventionnecrotizing enterocolitis? Who needsamin D, and how much? What areportant updates on the use of humanlk for the extremely low birth weightant? What nutritional intricaciesst be considered when treating foodusal or selectivity in children withtism? Is the gluten-free diet fad ort? CPE available for registered die-ans. For more information, visittp://nutritionconference.stanford.u.

    ernational Society of Hypertensioneting

    ptember 26-30, 2010, Vancouvernvention and Exhibition Centre,

    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:

    E-mailissuesmgmt@eatright.org.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.

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    PEOPLE & EVENTS

    802ncouver, 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 presenta-ns, industry- and investigator-initi-d symposia, oral and poster presen-ions, public forums, and exhibits willus on the risk reduction theme andess new integrative approaches todiovascular diseases.

    diometabolic Health Congress

    tober 20-23, 2010, Sheraton Hotel,ston, MA. The 2010 Cardiometabolicalth Congress (CMHC) is a gather-of more than 1,500 of the sharpest

    nds in dyslipidemia, type 2 diabetes,pertension, obesity, chronic kidneyease, and insulin resistance, as theyn world-renowned clinicians, aca-

    ics, and prestigious professional so-ties to explore, debate, and translate

    latest clinical data into practicald effective strategies to improve pa-nt outcomes. CMHC is a comprehen-e medical education meeting thatvides clinicians with the tools andatment strategies to diagnose car-metabolic risk and treat appropri-ly to reduce cardiovascular disease.r more information, visit http://www.diometabolichealth.org.

    OUT PEOPLE

    ituary

    rolyn Ann Marlow, MS, RD,bruary 2010, was a hospital nu-tionist specializing in end-of-lifee. Marlow attended the UniversityTennessee in Knoxville and re-ved her Bachelor of Science degreeHome Economics with a major intrition in 1975. She then attendedse Western Reserve University inveland, OH, and obtained a Mas-of Science degree in nutrition in

    78 after having performed her in-nship at Mount Sinai Hospital inveland. Marlow then worked inveland with the Rainbow Babies

    d Childrens Hospital as a nutri-nist specializing in the needs ofild patients with terminal illnesses.

    1982, she moved to Chattanooga

    May 2010 Volume 110 Number 5ere she worked as a staff nutrition-at East Ridge Hospital, Erlangerspital, and the University of Ten-ssee. From 1987 through 2009,rlow worked for Dialysis Clinic In-porated as a nutritionist for pa-nts with end-stage renal disease.e was also an active member in theattanooga District Dietetic Associ-on.une Hilton, MEd, RD, Febru-y 2010, was a dietitian since Worldr II, working in hospitals in Chi-o, IL, as internship director at

    ok County Hospital, and as a con-ltant to nursing homes in the Chi-o area. Hilton earned a Bachelor of

    ience degree from Rosary College iner Forest, IL (now Dominican Uni-sity), was a dietetic intern at Uni-sity of Chicago Hospitals, and re-ved a masters degree in Educationm Loyola University.arion Perkins, RD, February

    10, was an ADA member since43. She graduated from the Univer-y of Wisconsin in 1942 with a de-e in Nutrition and Dietetics andpleted a dietetic internship inaha, NE. After working at Miami

    lley Hospital in Dayton, OH, shened the US Army as a 2nd Lieuten-t with tours of duty in Germanyd France during WWII. After ther, she worked at the University oficago Hospital and was a hospitaltitian at the University of Missis-pi Medical Center and the VA Hos-al in Jackson, MS. She finished hereer as director of School Food Ser-e for Jackson Public Schools. Per-s also served as president of bothMississippi School Food Service

    sociation and the Mississippi Die-ic Association, where she was hon-d as an Outstanding Dietitian.RATUMthe article Kidney Friendly: What

    National Kidney Disease Educa-n Program Strategic Plan Means

    Dietetic Practice in the March10 issue of the Journal, the side-rs on page 349 and 350 are citedorrectly and should read (Excerptm reference 7) not (Excerpt fromerence 6). Also, the National Kid-y Disease Education Programted there was an error in referenceand the protein recommendations

    the sidebar on page 350 shouldd: Limit excessive dietary proteinfollows: Nondiabetic: 0.8 g protein//day. Diabetic: 0.8-1.0 g protein/kg/y. Evidence suggests that furtherering to 0.6 g protein/kg/day in

    ndiabetic patients may be benefi-l, but adherence is difficult. Sometients may be able to achieve thisel with intensive counseling.

    i: 10.1016/j.jada.2010.03.037