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Richard Joseph Deckelbaum

Robert R. Williams Professor of Nutrition (in Pediatrics); Professor of Epidemiology; Director, Institute of Human Nutrition
School: 
College of Physicians and Surgeons , Public Health
Department: 
Pediatrics Department
Office: 
630 W. 168th Street, PH 1512 East
Email: 
rjd20@columbia.edu
Phone: 
212-305-4808
Fax: 
212-305-3079
Appointments
  • Member, University Forum on Global Columbia
Biography

Dr. Deckelbaum's research interests concern human plasma lipoproteins, and the cellular effects of dietary fats and free fatty acids. His research has been supported by the National Heart, Lung and Blood Institute, the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Disease, the US Agency for International Development, and private industry. His work has contributed to better understanding of mechanisms whereby human lipoproteins are structurally remodeled in the plasma compartment, factors modulating receptor-lipoprotein interactions, and nutrient-gene interactions. He has also led international NIH and USAID programs integrating nutrition with risk factors of cardiovascular disease in children, as well as the molecular biology of intestinal parasites with clinical and epidemiological manifestations of infection, with emphasis on chronic diarrhea and malnutrition. His research complements a professional interest in global health, which grew out of work in the Middle East and Africa.

Research & Other Works
Article
Adiponectin/resistin levels and insulin resistance in children: a four country comparison study
Article
DHA but Not EPA Emulsions Preserve Neurological and Mitochondrial Function after Brain Hypoxia-Ischemia in Neonatal Mice
Article
Acute Administration of n-3 Rich Triglyceride Emulsions Provides Cardioprotection in Murine Models after Ischemia-Reperfusion
Article
Adiponectin/resistin levels and insulin resistance in children: a four country comparison study
Article
The Regulation of Leptin, Leptin Receptor and Pro-opiomelanocortin Expression by N-3 PUFAs in Diet-Induced Obese Mice Is Not Related to the Methylation of Their Promoters
Article
N-3 Fatty Acid Rich Triglyceride Emulsions Are Neuroprotective after Cerebral Hypoxic-Ischemic Injury in Neonatal Mice
 
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