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Carbohydrate Intakes – High, Low or Irrelevant?

Sydney, Australia
19/03/2013
CSIRO

OBJECTIVES

  1. To recognize and address the health effects of carbohydrate intake;
  2. To understand the science behind current controversies surrounding carbohydrate intake; and
  3. To address emerging science of carbohydrates and their health effects.

PROGRAM

To download the program, click here.

REPORT

To download the program, click here.

PRESENTATIONS

The pros and cons of carbohydrate intake in modern Australia and New Zealand – an overview of their health effects
Prof Peter Williams, University of Wollongong
PDF

What are the risk/benefits from low intake of carbohydrates?
Prof Manny Noakes, CSIRO
PDF

What are the risk/benefits from high intake of carbohydrates?
Dr Alan Barclay, GI Foundation and Australian Diabetes Council
PDF

What are the risk/benefits of fermentable carbohydrates?
Dr Jane Muir, Monash University
PDF

What are the risk/benefits of prebiotic carbohydrates?
Dr Tony Bird, CSIRO
PDF

Evaluating carbohydrate quality – what measures are available? (I)
Dr Alan Barclay, GI Foundation and Australian Diabetes Council
PDF

Evaluating carbohydrate quality – what measures are available? (II)
Mr Bill Shrapnel, Shrapnel Nutrition Consulting
PDF

Evolution of carbohydrate guidelines for sports performance
Dr Louise Burke, Australian Institute of Sport
PDF

The challenges of translating nutrition science into real foods
Ms Nilani Sritharan, Cereal Partners Worldwide
PDF

Consumer attitudes to carbohydrate intake
Ms Sarah Hyland, Colmar Brunton
PDF

Consumer guidance on carbohydrate intake
Prof Amanda Lee, Queensland University of Technology
PDF

2013 SEAR Carbohydrate Intakes

From left to right:
Dr Jane Muir, Monash University
Dr Alan Barclay, GI Foundation and Australian Diabetes Council
Mr Bill Shrapnel, Shrapnel Nutrition Consulting
Prof Manny Noakes, CSIRO
Dr Michael Depalo, Campbell Arnotts
Dr Tony Bird, CSIRO
Dr Loiuse Burke, Australian Institute of Sport
Ms Sarah Hyland, Colmar Brunton
Prof Amanda Lee, Queensland University of Technology
Prof Peter Williams, University of Wollongong
Dr Dave Roberts, ILSI and GLNC