|1.||Szczepaniak, Lidia S: 2 articles (01/2016 - 06/2002)|
|2.||Usami, Yu: 2 articles (10/2015 - 11/2013)|
|3.||Maeshige, Noriaki: 2 articles (10/2015 - 11/2013)|
|4.||Fujiwara, Mayu: 2 articles (10/2015 - 11/2013)|
|5.||Usami, Makoto: 2 articles (10/2015 - 11/2013)|
|6.||Hamada, Yasuhiro: 2 articles (10/2015 - 11/2013)|
|7.||Miyoshi, Makoto: 2 articles (10/2015 - 11/2013)|
|8.||Sakai, Shota: 2 articles (10/2015 - 11/2013)|
|9.||Hilakivi-Clarke, Leena: 2 articles (09/2015 - 06/2014)|
|10.||Fontelles, Camile Castilho: 2 articles (09/2015 - 06/2014)|
03/01/2005 - "The remaining four groups received a 50-d diet that contained 3% lard and 13% cholesterol to provoke hypercholesterolemia. "
12/01/1988 - "When fed for 12 weeks a diet containing 12.5% lard and 0.25% cholesterol, sire, dam, B-1000 and B-7643 exhibited a marked hypercholesterolemia (500-800 mg/dl range), whereas B-8204 and B-8806 developed only a modest hypercholesterolemia (200-250 mg/dl). "
07/01/1988 - "Hypercholesterolemia was induced by feeding guinea pigs a purified diet that contained 15% lard enriched with 0.5% cholesterol. "
06/01/1979 - "Hypercholesterolemia was induced in pigs by feeding a chow diet supplemented with 1.5% cholesterol and 19.5% lard for periods up to 12 weeks. "
01/01/1977 - "Hypercholesterolemia was induced in 6-week-old male swine by feeding them a chow diet supplemented with lard and cholesterol. "
01/01/2012 - "Several animal models of obesity exist, but studies are lacking that compare traditional lard-based high fat diets (HFD) to "Cafeteria diets" (CAF) consisting of nutrient poor human junk food. "
01/01/2015 - "Experimental models of fat-induced obesity use either lard or vegetable shortening. "
01/01/2015 - "A comparison of effects of lard and hydrogenated vegetable shortening on the development of high-fat diet-induced obesity in rats."
08/01/2011 - "Therefore, the genes involved in obesity development in humans and laboratory rodents as well as those responsible for pig lard thickness could be involved in abdominal fat deposition in broilers. "
07/01/1999 - "The development of obesity in these Lard-fed mice appeared to be accelerated and significant."
|3.||Body Weight (Weight, Body)
07/01/2012 - "GSPE (250 mg/kg body weight) markedly blocked the increase in plasma TAG induced by lard, with a statistically significant reduction of 22 % in the area under the curve. "
11/01/2009 - "Despite higher feed intake during the final 2 weeks of the study, rats fed on TTA gained less body weight than lard-fed rats and had markedly decreased subcutaneous, epididymal, perirenal and mesenteric adipose depots. "
02/01/2008 - "In studies 1 and 2, although no significant difference in dietary intake or body weight of dams and pups was observed among all groups through the experimental period, perirenal fat tissue weight of dams fed the lard HFD was higher than that of dams fed the LFD. "
08/01/2015 - "The results showed that body weight and fat deposition in CKO group were significantly lower than the lard and soybean groups. "
06/01/2014 - "The body weight of pups born to 45% lard-fed dams was significantly increased before weaning, but only female offspring born to 32% butter-fed dams exhibited long-term body weight increases. "
03/01/1990 - "Although food consumption, weight gain, and fat balance on the two diets were similar, lard-fed rats had 77% more fat in perirenal fat pads and 51% more fat in epididymal fat pads compared with fish oil-fed rats. "
01/01/2014 - "3. No significant differences in weight gain, feed intake and gain/feed ratio were observed between the lard and linseed oil groups. "
03/01/2011 - "In a second experimental series, neither the fat content (10 vs. 40% of the total energy) nor the quality of the fat (lard, safflower oil, or fish oil) of semi-purified diets modified weight gain. "
09/01/1987 - "In the course of 9 experiment weeks the calves of the lard--suet group without lecithin reached an average daily weight gain of 710 g, which was not significantly better than the gains of 689 g of the lard--suet group with lecithin and of 674 g of the bone fat group. "
03/01/1987 - "Pair-fed with a cholesterol-free chow both groups of rats kept the same weight, but only with a carbohydrate-rich lard chow could the natural weight gain be achieved. "
09/05/2015 - "We conclude that an exposure to a lard-based HF diet during early life changes the fatty acid profile and transcriptional network in mammary gland in young adult rats, and these changes appear to be consistent with reduced mammary cancer risk observed in our previous study. "
09/05/2015 - "We have previously found that female offspring of rat dams that consumed a lard-based high-fat (HF) diet (60% fat-derived energy) during pregnancy, or during pregnancy and lactation, were at a reduced risk of developing mammary cancer. "
01/01/2000 - "It was shown that lard evinced cocarcinnogenic action on the origin of mammary tumors to stimulating their growth and development while the soybean protein considerably reduced frequency of mammary tumors and slowed the time of their appearance."
03/01/1991 - "The relationship between the per person supply of fat from dairy products and lard and cause-specific cancer mortality was examined using 1979-1981 FAO data from 36 countries. "
04/01/1986 - "In groups in which tumorigenesis was enhanced by the high lard diet, the incidence of malignant, invasive tumors was higher than in other groups."
|2.||Linseed Oil (Flaxseed Oil)
|7.||sunflower seed oil (sunflower oil)
|8.||Corn Oil (Oil, Corn)
|1.||Fat-Restricted Diet (Diet, Fat Restricted)
|2.||Homologous Transplantation (Allograft)