Upcoming Webinars

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Stephan van Vliet, Ph.D., is a nutrition scientist and metabolomics expert in the Stedman Nutrition and Metabolism Center at Duke University School of Medicine whose research examines critical linkages between agricultural production methods, the nutrient density of food, and human health in equitable and sustainable food systems.

About the Presenter

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Dr. Stephan van Vliet is a nutrition scientist and metabolomics expert in the Stedman Nutrition and Metabolism Center at Duke University School of Medicine. Dr. Stephan van Vliet earned his PhD in Kinesiology and Community Health as an ESPEN Fellow from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, and received post-doctoral training in the Center for Human Nutrition at Washington University in St Louis School of Medicine.

Dr. van Vliet’s research is performed at the nexus of agricultural and human health. He routinely collaborates with farmers, ecologists, and agricultural scientists to study critical linkages between agricultural production methods, the nutrient density of food, and human health in equitable and sustainable food systems. His work has been published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, Frontiers in Sustainable Food Systems, the Journal of Nutrition, and the Journal of Physiology.

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Since 2008, Stephanie Seneff, Ph.D., has authored more than three dozen peer-reviewed journal papers on topics relating toxic chemical exposures to chronic disease. She is the author of a new book on glyphosate, "Toxic Legacy: How the Weedkiller Glyphosate Is Destroying Our Health and the Environment" (Chelsea Green Publishing, June 2021).

About the Presenter

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Dr. Stephanie Seneff is a Senior Research Scientist at MIT's Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory in Cambridge, Massachusetts, USA. She has a bachelor's degree from MIT in biology, and a master’s degree, engineer’s degree, and PhD degree, all from MIT, in electrical engineering and computer science. Her recent interests have focused on the role of toxic chemicals and micronutrient deficiencies in health and disease, with a special emphasis on the pervasive herbicide, glyphosate, and the mineral, sulfur.

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