Atherosclerosis in nonhuman primates
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Atherosclerosis in nonhuman primates a bibliography with primate index by Benella Caminiti

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Published by Primate Information Center, Regional Primate Research Center, University of Washington in Seattle, Wash .
Written in English


  • Primates -- Diseases -- Bibliography,
  • Arteriosclerosis -- Bibliography,
  • Primate Diseases -- Bibliography,
  • Arteriosclerosis -- Bibliography

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementBenella Caminiti, Jean Balch Williams.
ContributionsWilliams, Jean Balch., University of Washington. Regional Primate Research Center.
The Physical Object
Pagination34 p. ;
Number of Pages34
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14755070M

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Atherosclerosis in Primates (Primates in Medicine, Vol. 9): Medicine & Health Science Books @ atherosclerosis in nonhuman primates: sequences and possible mechanisms of change in phospholipid composition and metabolism Oscar W. Portman Oregon Regional Primate Research Center Beaverton, Ore., and Department of Biochemistry University of Oregon Medical School, Portland, by: The Nonhuman Primates as Models for Studying Human Atherosclerosis: Studies on the Chimpanzee, the Baboon and the Rhesus Macacus Pages Blaton, V. (et al.). Vesselinovitch D, Wissler RW, Harri L () The relationship between lipo-protein profiles and xanthomata in three species of non-human primates during development and regression of atherosclerosis. Fed Proc Google ScholarCited by:

As such, nonhuman primates have been used extensively in atherosclerosis research. However, studies that will specifically evaluate the role of aging per se in contributing to development of atherosclerosis in nonhuman primates have only recently been by: Request PDF | Nonhuman Primate Models of Atherosclerosis | Atherosclerosis is the major pathologic process underlying cardiovascular disease, which is . MR blockers have been shown to inhibit atherosclerosis in non-human primates (4). Several animal studies have suggested that aldosterone is involved in the onset of vascular inflammation (5,6) and.   The evidence taken as a whole indicates that nonhuman primates are and will remain an indispensable resource for evaluating the efficacy and safety of novel therapeutic strategies targeting clinically important metabolic diseases, including dyslipidemia and atherosclerosis, type 2 diabetes, hepatic steatosis, steatohepatitis, and hepatic fibrosis, and potentially the cognitive decline and Cited by:

geons, pigs, and nonhuman primates (see references in Malinow in, press). This review deals th wite h studies performe ind monkeys, their relevanc to e human atherosclerosis an,d possible mechanisms of the observed arterial changes. Definition of Regression of Atherosclerosis In this paper, regression indicates anatomical. The 2e of the gold standard text in the field, Nonhuman Primates in Biomedical Research provides a comprehensive, up-to-date review of the use of nonhuman primates in biomedical research. The Diseases volume provides thorough reviews of naturally occurring diseases of nonhuman primates, with a section on biomedical models reviewing contemporary nonhuman primate models of human diseases. Primates in Nutritional Research is a result of a workshop on primate nutrition, held in October This book presents the topics in the workshop, which are the nutrient requirements and various techniques of feeding monkeys and the in-depth reviews of investigated aspects of nutritional research, where nonhuman primates are the models for human disease.   Rayner et al. take an important step in translating these findings to non-human primates (African green monkeys), which, like humans and unlike mice, express both miRa and by: