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1. Detection Of Bacterial Load In Quail Meat Available In Lahore Market

by Muhammad Rameez akram | Dr. Naureen naeem | Ms. farasat rizwan | Prof. Dr. Aftab.

Material type: book Book; Format: print ; Literary form: not fiction Publisher: 2014Dissertation note: Abstract Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 2078,T] (1).

2. Determination Of Microbial Contaminants Of Canned Fruit Products Available In Local Markets Of Lahore Pakistan

by Muhammad Waseem Akram | Dr. Muhammad Nasir | Dr. Zubair Farooq | Prof. Dr. Aftab.

Material type: book Book; Format: print Publisher: 2014Dissertation note: Abstract Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 2143,T] (1).

3. Effect On Lipid Profile Parameters By The Addition Of Orange Juice In Diet Of Hypercholesterolemic Patients

by Zeshan Ali (2012-VA-616) | Dr. Naureen Naeem | Dr. Sanaullah Iqbal | Mrs. Rahat Naseer.

Material type: book Book; Literary form: not fiction Publisher: 2015Dissertation note: Orange juice;arich source ofvitamin C,folate,andflavonoidssuchashesperidine, induceshypocholestremicresponsesinanimals.Previousepidemiologicstudiessuggestedthat ahighintakeoffruitandvegetablesisassociatedwithareducedriskofcoronary heartdisease(Borsetal.1990).Thebeneficialeffectcould berelatedtominorcomponents,especially flavonoids,whichare proposedtoexerttheiractionby inhibitingLDLoxidation (CooksandSamman1996).Orange juice might beneficially decrease blood lipid profile in subjects with hypercholesterolemia(Charleux1996). Fiftysubjectshavingelevated totalcholesterol andLDLcholesterolincludedin thestudy.Participantswas incorporate2cups(5000mL)oforange juicedailyintotheirdiets,eachdoseoveraperiodof3 weekfollowed by a 5-weekwashoutperiod.Plasma lipid,folateandvitaminC(acompliance marker) concentrationsmeasuredat baseline,aftereach treatment, and afterthewashout period.Obtained resultswereanalyzedbyusingstatisticaltoolANOVA (two-way)onStatistical PackagefortheSocialSciences (SPSS) softwareversion 21.0.0.Attheendofthis studywewereabletoconcludethe variationin lipidprofile parametersbyorangejuiceconsumption.EitherOrangejuicecanbeusedtoimproveblood lipidprofilein hypercholesterolemicsubjects. At the end of the study period the significantly increased HDL- cholesterol and decreased LDL-HDL cholesterol ratio had not reverted to initial values. In fact, the decrease in the LD-HDL cholesterol ratio and increased HDL- cholesterol at the time of washout tend to be higher as compared to the detected in 3rd period. Moreover it was also observed that subjects consuming processed orange juice showed different results of HDL and LDL-HDL cholesterol concentration, subjects consuming fresh orange juice had elevated level of HDL and decreased ratio of LDL-HDL ratio as compared to those who intake commercially available processed orange juice. Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 2309-T] (1).

4. Detecting Allergens in Food

by Koppelman, Stef J | Hefle, Sue L.

Edition: 1st ed.Material type: book Book; Format: print Publisher: USA: CRC Press, 2006Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 616.975 Koppelman 20426 1st 2006 Food.Science] (2).

5. Food Emulsions : Principles, Practices and Techniques

by McClements, David Julian.

Edition: 2nd ed.Material type: book Book; Format: print Publisher: USA: CRC Press, 2005Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 664 McClements 20001 2nd 2005 Food.Science] (1).

6. Handbook of Analysis of Edible Animal By-Products

by Nollet, Leo | Toldra, Fidel.

Edition: 1st Material type: book Book; Format: print Publisher: USA: CRC Press, 2011Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 641.36 Nollet 24783 1st 2011 Food.Science] (1).

7. Food Analysis / 3rd ed

by Nielsen, S. Suzanne.

Edition: 3rd ed.Material type: book Book; Format: print Publisher: India: Springer, 2003Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 664.07 Nielsen 20844 3rd 2003 Food.Science] (3). Checked out (1).

8. Handbook of Food Engineering / 2nd ed

by Heldman, Dennis R | Lund, Daryl B.

Edition: 2nd ed.Material type: book Book; Format: print Publisher: USA: CRC Press, 2007Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 664 Heldman 19032 2nd 2007 Food.Science] (3).

9. Separation Processes in the Food and Biotechnology Industries

by Grandison, A.S.

Edition: 1st edMaterial type: book Book; Format: print Publisher: UK: CRC Press, 1996Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 664.02 Grandison 20774 1st 1996 Food.Science] (1).

10. Williams' Basic Nutrition & Diet Therapy / 12th ed

by Staci Nix.

Edition: 12th ed.Material type: book Book; Format: print Publisher: India: Mosby, 2005Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 615.854 Staci 19837 12th 2005 Food.Science] (1).

11. Cheese : Chemistry, Physics & Microbiology / Vol.2 : Major Cheese Groups

by Fox, Patrick F | McSweeney, Paul L. H | Cogan, Timothy M | Guinee, Timothy P.

Edition: 3rd ed.Material type: book Book; Format: print Publisher: Italy: Academic Press, 2004Availability: Items available for loan: Pattoki Library [Call number: 637.3 Fox 20839 3rd.Vol.2 2004 Food.Science] (1).

12. Cheese : Chemistry, Physics & Microbiology / Vol.1 : General Aspects

by Fox, Patrick F | McSweeney, Paul L. H | Cogan, Timothy M | Guinee, Timothy P.

Edition: 3rd ed.Material type: book Book; Format: print Publisher: Italy: Academic Press, 2004Availability: Items available for loan: Pattoki Library [Call number: 637.3 Fox 20838 3rd.Vol.1 2004 Food.Science] (1).

13. Sweeteners and Sugar Alternatives in Food Technology

by Mitchell, Helen.

Edition: 1st ed.Material type: book Book; Format: print Publisher: India : Wiley-Blackwell, 2006Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 664.5 Mitchell 20068 1st 2006 Food.Science] (1).

14. Safe Handling of Foods

by Farber, Jeffrey M | Todd, Ewen C.

Edition: 1st ed.Material type: book Book; Format: print Publisher: USA: CRC Press, 2000Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 363.1926 Farber 23233 1st 2000 Food.Science] (1).

15. Nutrition and Diet Therapy Reference Dictionary

by Lagua, Rosalinda T | Claudio, Virginia S.

Edition: 5th ed.Material type: book Book; Format: print Publisher: USA: Wiley-Blackwell, 2004Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 613.203 Lagua 17373 5th 2004 H.Nutrition] (1).

16. Vitamin E : Food Chemistry, Composition and Analysis

by Eitenmiller, Ronald R | Lee, Junsoo.

Edition: 1st ed.Material type: book Book; Format: print Publisher: USA: CRC Press, 2004Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 664.07 Eitenmiller 17372 1st 2004 Food.Science] (1).

17. Food Biotechnology / 2nd ed.

by Shetty, Kalida | Pometto, Anthony | Paliyath, Gopinadhan | Levin, Robert E.

Edition: 2nd ed.Material type: book Book; Format: print Publisher: USA: CRC Press, 2005Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 664 Shetty 20042 2nd 2006 Food.Sciencce] (1).

18. Study Of Effect Of Heat On Aflatoxin Reduction In Chickpea

by Zarmeena Khan (2009-VA-514) | Dr. Zubair Farooq | Dr. Naureen Naeem | Dr. Muhammad Nawaz.

Material type: book Book; Literary form: not fiction Publisher: 2016Dissertation note: Chickpea (Cicer arietinum L.), also called garbanzo bean or Bengal gram, belongs to the family Fabaceae of class dicots (Lev-Yadun et al. 2000). It is an important legume crop cultivated over an area of 963.0 hectares with a production of about 675.2 tons in Pakistan. It is the most nutritive pulse extensively used as protein addition to starchy diet. The major issue which influences the chickpea is naturally occurring aflatoxins (AFB1, AFB2, AFG1 and AFG2) with AFB1 the most important, toxic and carcinogenic. Aflatoxins (AFB1, AFB2, AFG1, and AfG2) are toxins produced by Aspergillus flavis and Aspergillus parasiticus infecting the agricultural crops. Chickpea is largely contaminated by aflatoxins in Pakistan due to seasonal variations, improper management of grains and contaminated soils. These are dangerous fungal metabolites that impair child development, suppress the immune system, cause cancer and in severe acute exposure death occurs, so it is necessary to estimate its toxicity in public health perspective. For this purpose present study was conducted to determine the level of aflatoxins in Chickpea samples (Roasted and Unroasted). Samples were collected from different areas of Lahore i.e. Anarkali, Icchra, Model town, Gulberg, Mughalpura,Iqbal Town, Samnabad, Secretriate, Sabza Zar, Wahdat Road, Shad Bagh, Data Darbar, Thokar Niaz Begh, Cantt, Lohari Gate, Outfall Road, Dharampura, Joray Pull, Rehman Pura, Mozang, Faiz Bagh, Akbari Mandi, Liberty, Jallo Morh, Lahore Medical Society, Darogha Wala, Firdous Market, Siddiqia Colony, District Court, Sanat Nagar and also from chickpea vendors. The samples were analyzed by thin layer chromatography (TLC) to check the presence of aflatoxins (B1, B2, G1 & G2). TLC analyses were further confirmed by high performance liquid chromatography (HPLC) to verify the accuracy of TLC. These analyses were performed in the Department of Food Science and Human Nutrition and WTO labs, University of Veterinary and Animal Sciences, Lahore. Experimental results showed that 60 out of 120 samples were contaminated with four different types of aflatoxins. In other words, 50% samples were found contaminated with aflatoxnis. Aflatoxin B1 was the major aflatoxin found in many samples but aflatoxins B2, G1 and G2 were also identified. Samples were analyzed on TLC method and 5% of contaminated samples were re- evaluated on HPLC technique to get precise results. Out of 120 samples sixty samples (50%) were collected from retail shops and other sixty (50%) samples were collected from street vendors. Each category of sixty samples holds 50% roasted and 50% un-roasted samples. Out of 120 total samples of chickpea 60 samples were taken from vendors with 2 categories of roasted and unroasted while 60 samples were collected from shops with the same categories. In those 120 samples, 60 (50%) were contaminated. From those 60 samples 39 (65%) samples were contaminated with aflatoxin B1. And it was also observed that the aflatoxin contamination level in vendors sample was high as compared to samples collected from shops. Out of 39 AFB1 contaminated samples vendor’s samples included 26 (66.66%) samples and samples collected from shops included 13 (33.3%) samples. In 26 vendors’ samples contaminated by AFB1, 18 (69.2%) samples were un-roasted while 8 (30.7%) samples were roasted. Aflatoxin B2 was present in 14 (23.33%) samples from these 60 contaminated samples, and presents only in both vendors and shops samples i.e. 7 (50%) samples from vendors and 7 (50%) from shops. From these AFB2 contaminated samples 10 samples (71.4%) were un-roasted and 4 samples (28.5%) was roasted. Aflatoxin G1 is also present in 5 samples (8.33%), out of which one sample (20%) was collected from vendors and 4 samples (80%) was collected from shop. From these G1 contaminated samples, 1 (20%) was roasted and 4 (80%) was un-roasted. Aflatoxin G2 is present only in two samples collected from vendors and shops, and we can say that 3.33% samples were contaminated with aflatoxin G12, out of 60 contaminated samples. From above results it is concluded that out of 60 contaminated samples 43 (71.66%) were un-roasted and 17 samples (28.33%) were roasted. After the aflatoxin determination in 60 shop’s and 60 vendor’s roasted and unroasted chickpea samples 5 samples were further processed at home by keeping 1 sample unroasted and 4 samples roasted at time intervals of 5mins,10mins,15mins and 20mins in sand bath. All the samples were free from the aflatoxin contamination except one which was unroasted. AFB1 was present in that sample at its minimum level i.e. 32.16µg/kg. AFB1 was present more frequently in chickpea samples. Present study will be supportive for the investigation of aflatoxins in chickpea samples. Chickpea is widely consumed all over the world and occurrence of aflatoxins in this commodity is a major concern to human health. The present situation is too much worse about the levels of aflatoxins which are higher than the prescribed limit by the regulatory authorities. It was observed that TLC technique is good for the determination of aflatoxins in developing countries where the facilities of sensitive instruments are not accessible. Furthermore to quantify levels of aflatoxins by using sensitive instruments like HPLC, GC-MS and LC-MS is required for accurate detection of Aflatoxins (B1, B2, G1 & G2) in chickpea samples available in markets to protect the consumers from exposure of aflatoxins high level which are carcinogenic and hepatotoxic. Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 2599-T] (1).

19. Assesment Of Postprandial Glycemic Response In Healthy Human With Respect To Some Promising Indigenous Mango Varieties Of Pakistan

by Afrah Jabeen (2014-VA-911) | Mr. Haroon Jamshaid Qazi | Dr. Sanaullah Iqbal | Dr. Sualeha Riffat.

Material type: book Book; Literary form: not fiction Publisher: 2016Dissertation note: Carbohydrates intake result in elevation of BGL. GI is a simple tool to select right carbohydrate foods while GL determines the overall effect of that food on human health. High GI/GL diets are directly associated with progression of diabetes type 2. Mango is ranked among medium glycemic index fruit with GI (51-55) and nutritionally it is rich in dietary fiber. Different mango types have different nutritional composition so it was very necessary to estimate postprandial glycemic response of various mango types to determine the possible positive impact of all varieties on overall human health. Samples of six mango varieties were evaluated for various physico-chemical testing. About 50-gram available carbohydrate from each source i.e. glucose and six mango cultivars were provided to each study person. Later on, post prandial blood glucose of all 10 individuals with a time interval of 15 minutes was determined by finger-prick method up to 120 minutes. ANOVA was used to analyze all assessed attributes statistically. Means were compared through Duncan’s multiple range test for significance. Significance level was defined as p≤0.0.5 SPSS version 20 was used for all statistical analysis. Desi variety among all studied mango types reflected low GI and GL value. Availability: Items available for loan: UVAS Library [Call number: 2697-T] (1).



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