Food and Behaviour Research

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About FAB Research

Food and Behaviour Research (FAB Research), established in 2003, is a charitable organisation dedicated both to advancing scientific research into the links between nutrition and human behaviour and to making the findings from such research available to the widest possible audience. 

Vision Statement

FAB Research aspires to be a local and international leader of scientific research into how nutrition affects the human brain and mind, and an intellectual and strategic force for improving public education and professional practice in this domain.

Mission Statement

FAB Research is committed to improving current knowledge and awareness of the effects of nutrition and diet on human behaviour, learning and mood.

We will accomplish our mission by:

1. Supporting and promoting further world-class scientific research into nutritional influences on brain and behaviour, which often spans the current boundaries between many different academic and professional disciplines.

  • Investigating the links between diet, nutrition and brain function, not only in developmental, psychiatric or neurological disorders but also with respect to behaviour, learning and mood in the general population.
  • Developing novel assessment and diagnostic strategies, therapies, nutritional interventions, and computer-based tools.
  • Conducting our research in an ethical and fiscally responsible manner.
  • Recruiting, supporting and retaining a highly skilled, diverse, multi-disciplinary team of academic and professional members that remains at the cutting edge of research through ongoing communication, education, training and encouragement of creativity.

2. Providing accessible, evidence-based information to other researchers, the public, practitioners and policymakers on the importance of nutrition and diet to brain development and function.

  • Creating a productive forum for the exchange of scientific ideas and knowledge, and developing opportunities for advancing research through cooperation and collaboration.
  • Translating and communicating the best and most recent scientific evidence in order to provide a rational basis for practice and policy. - Making information available to local and global audiences via lectures, seminars, conferences, publications and the internet.
  • Providing education, training, service development and leadership in nutritional approaches to improving child development and mental health.
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List of ADHD (501 to 529 of 529)

Book The Complete Guide to Food Allergy and Intolerance
Book Smart Fats: How Dietary Fats and Oils affect Mental, Physical and Emotional Intelligence
Book No More Ritalin: Treating ADHD Without Drugs
Research Paper Sever et al 1997 - Iron treatment in children with ADHD. A preliminary report.
Research Paper Toren et al 1996 - Zinc deficiency in ADHD
Research Paper Bekaroglu et al 1996 - Relationships between serum free fatty acids and zinc, and ADHD
Book The Demon-haunted World: Science as a Candle in the Dark
Research Paper Stevens et al 1996 - Omega-3 fatty acids in boys with behavior, learning, and health problems
Research Paper Stevens et al 1995 - EFA metabolism in boys with ADHD
Research Paper Rowe & Rowe 1994 - Synthetic food colouring and behaviour: a controlled study
Research Paper Boris & Mandel 1994 - Foods and additives are common causes of ADHD in children
Research Paper Carter et al 1993 - Effects of a few food diet in attention deficit disorder
Research Paper Arnold et al 1990 - Does hair zinc predict amphetamine improvement of ADD/hyperactivity?
Research Paper Wilson & Scott 1989 - A double-blind assessment of additive intolerance in children.
Research Paper Galler and Ramsey 1989 - A follow-up study of the influence of early malnutrition on development: behavior at home and at school
Research Paper Arnold et al 1989 - GLA for ADHD: placebo-controlled comparison to D-amphetamine. Associate Only content
Research Paper Rowe 1988 - Synthetic food colourings and 'hyperactivity': a double-blind crossover study.
Research Paper Rowe 1988 - Synthetic food colourings and 'hyperactivity': a double-blind crossover study.
Research Paper Aman et al 1987 - Effects of EFA supplementation in hyperactive children
Research Paper Mitchell et al 1987 - Clinical features and serum fatty acids in hyperactive children
Research Paper Mitchell et al 1983 - Essential fatty acids and maladjusted behaviour in children.
Research Paper Galler et al 1983 - The influence of early malnutrition on subsequent behavioral development, II: classroom behavior
Research Paper Rudin 1982 - The dominant diseases of modernized societies as omega-3 essential fatty acid deficiency syndrome: substrate beriberi
Research Paper Rudin 1981 - The major psychoses and neuroses as omega-3 essential fatty acid deficiency syndrome: substrate pellagra
Research Paper Mattes & Gittelman 1981 - Effects of artificial food colorings in children with hyperactive symptoms.
Research Paper Colquhoun & Bunday 1981 - A lack of essential fatty acids as a possible cause of hyperactivity in children
Link The Hyperactive Childrens Support Group (HACSG)
Person Brenda O'Reilly
Person Sue Palmer