1. The Genome-Wide Influence on Human BMI Depends on Physical Activity, Life-Course, and Historical Period • Guang Guo, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; Hexuan Liu, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; Ling Wang, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; Haipeng Shen, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; Wen Hu, Beijing University.
2. Neighborhood and Family Environment of Expectant Mothers May Influence Prenatal Programming of Adult Cancer Risk • Katherine King, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency and Duke University; Jennifer Buher Kane, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; Peter Scarbrough, Duke University; Cathrine Hoyo, Duke University; Susan Murphy, Duke University.
3. Biodemographic Specifics of the Effects of Body-Mass-Index Risk Alleles Identified in Genome-Wide Association Studies • Alexander Kulminski, Duke University; Irina V. Culminskaya, Duke University; Konstantin G. Arbeev, Duke University; Liubov Arbeeva, Duke University; Svetlana V. Ukraintseva, Duke University; Eric Stallard, Duke University; Deqing Wu, Duke University; Kaare Christensen, University of Southern Denmark and Odense University Hospital; Michael Province, Washington University in St. Louis; Ingrid Borecki, Washington University in St. Louis; Ryan Minster, University of Pittsburgh; Anatoliy I. Yashin, Duke University.
4. Sensitivity Genotype Moderates the Link between Objective Weight and Perceived Weight Status among Young Women in the U.S. • Robbee L. Wedow, University of Colorado, Boulder; Jason D. Boardman, University of Colorado, Boulder.
Click on a name for contact information
Click on a title to see the abstract
Other sessions on Health and Mortality