Important Notice

The information on this website is intended for health care professionals only.

The information on this website is intended to give health care professionals a better understanding of infant nutrition. The information on this website is not a medical advice.

Ausnutria acknowledges that breastfeeding is the best way to feed infants aged 0-6 months and supports prolonging breastfeeding to 24 months (two years old).

Lipids

Lipids resources

Filter
    • Topics
    • Contenttypes

The effect of calcium palmitate on bacteria associated with infant gut microbiota

In collaboration with the University of Groningen (RUG) and University Medical Centrum Groningen, Ausnutria’s R&D team investigated the effect of calcium palmitate on bacteria associated with infant gut  microbiota. They concluded that “Calcium palmitate inhibits the in vitro growth of various infant gut commensals by damaging the structure and function of their cell envelope. Calcium …

read more

The effect of calcium palmitate on bacteria colonizing the infant gut (video)

Short explanatory video on the effects of calcium palmitate on bacteria colonizing the infant gut and how the addition of β-palmitate to infant formulas could possibily help to prevent the related health issues. This results shown in study are sponsored by Ausnutria B.V., the study was performed by the University Medical Center Groningen. Viewing time: …

read more

The effect of calcium palmitate on bacteria colonizing the infant gut

Short summarizing infographic on Ausnutria’s research, in collaboration with the University Medical Center Groningen, on the effect of calcium palmitate on tha bacteria colonizing the infant gut. Did you know that infant formulas with high levels of β-palmitate can reduce calcium soap formation and therefore potentially have an influence on the linked negative health outcomes? …

read more

Handbook of milk of non-bovine mammals

Editors: Young W. Park George F.W. HaenleinFirst published:13 January 2006Print ISBN:9780813820514 |Online ISBN:9780470999738 |DOI:10.1002/9780470999738Copyright © 2006 Blackwell Publishing About this book No one can deny the fact that the cow is the primary dairy animal species to provide humans with nutritious dairy foods through its abundance of lacteal secretion. The goat or other minor dairy species …

read more

Beta-palmitate – a natural component of human milk in supplemental milk formulas

Article by: Zuzana Havlicekova, Milos Jesenak, Peter Banovcin, Milan Kuchta Abstract The composition and function of human milk is unique and gives a basis for the development of modern artificial milk formulas that can provide an appropriate substitute for non-breastfed infants. Although human milk is not fully substitutable, modern milk formulas are attempting to mimic human milk and …

read more

Palm Oil and Beta-palmitate in Infant Formula: A Position Paper by the ESPGHAN Committee on Nutrition

Article by: Jiri Bronsky, Cristina Campoy, Nicholas Embleton, Mary Fewtrell, Nataša Fidler Mis, Konstantinos Gerasimidis, Iva Hojsak, Jessie Hulst, Flavia Indrio, Alexandre Lapillonne, Christian Molgaard, Sissel Jennifer Moltu, Elvira Verduci, Rakesh Vora, Magnus Domellöf , ESPGHAN Committee on Nutrition Abstract Background: Palm oil (PO) is used in infant formulas in order to achieve palmitic acid (PA) levels similar to those in human milk. PA in PO is esterified predominantly at the …

read more

Fatty acid profile comparisons in human milk sampled from the same mothers at the sixth week and the sixth month of lactation

Article by: Eva Szabó, Günther Boehm, Christopher Beermann, Maria Weyermann, Hermann Brenner, Dietrich Rothenbacher, Tamás Decsi Abstract Objectives: To compare fatty acid composition of human milk at 2 different stages of lactation and investigate the relation between trans isomeric and long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acids (LCPUFAs) in human milk at the sixth month of lactation. Subjects and methods: We investigated human milk samples obtained …

read more

β-palmitate or sn-2 palmitate

In human milk, about 50% of the energy is supplied to infants as lipids. However, lipids are not only necessary as a source of energy, but have many more functions, such as developing the infant’s brain and vision, supporting the structure of the cells, maintaining the body temperature, and affecting hormone production1. Human milk contains …

read more
Load more