Browsing publications by Professor Chris Seal

Newcastle AuthorsTitleYear
Dr Sokratis Stergiadis
Professor Carlo Leifert
Professor Chris Seal
Dr Michael Eyre
Gillian Butler
et al.
A 2-Year study on milk quality of three pasture-based dairy systems of contrasting production intensities in Wales2015
Professor Chris Seal
Developing a Standard Definition of Whole-Grain Foods for Dietary Recommendations: Summary Report of a Multidisciplinary Expert Roundtable Discussion2014
Professor Chris Seal
Effect of dietary starch level and high rumen-undegradable protein on endocrine-metabolic status, milk yield, and milk composition in dairy cows during early and late lactation2014
Marcin Baranski
Dr Dominika Srednicka-Tober
Nikolaos Volakakis
Professor Chris Seal
Dr Roy Sanderson
et al.
Higher antioxidant and lower cadmium concentrations and lower incidence of pesticide residues in organically grown crops: a systematic literature review and meta-analyses2014
Professor Chris Seal
Professor Peter Heasman
Professor Paula Moynihan
Impact of a customised dietary intervention on antioxidant status, dietary intakes and periodontal indices in patients with adult periodontitis2014
Dr Sokratis Stergiadis
Professor Carlo Leifert
Professor Chris Seal
Dr Michael Eyre
Dr Havard Steinshamn
et al.
Improving the fatty acid profile of winter milk from housed cows with contrasting feeding regimes by oilseed supplementation2014
Dr Dave Houghton
Dr Matthew Wilcox
Dr Iain Brownlee
Dr Peter Chater
Professor Chris Seal
et al.
Method for quantifying alginate and determining release from a food vehicle in gastrointestinal digesta2014
Professor Chris Seal
The HEALTHGRAIN definition of 'whole grain'2014
Dr Dave Houghton
Dr Iain Brownlee
Professor Chris Seal
Professor Jeffrey Pearson
Alginate enriched bread as an obesity treatment2013
Diky Ramdani
Dr Abdul Chaudhry
Professor Chris Seal
Chemical Composition, Plant Secondary Metabolites, and Minerals of Green and Black Teas and the Effect of Different Tea-to-Water Ratios during Their Extraction on the Composition of Their Spent Leaves as Potential Additives for Ruminants2013
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