February 24, 2020 -People differ in their requirements for and responses to nutrients and bioactive molecules in the diet. Many inputs contribute to metabolic heterogeneity (including variations in genetics, epigenetics, microbiome, lifestyle, diet intake, and environmental exposure).
Effect of Egg Ingestion on trimethylamine-N-oxide Production in Humans: A Randomized, Controlled, Dose-Response Study
Carolyn A Miller 1, Karen D Corbin 1, Kerry-Ann da Costa 1, Shucha Zhang 1, Xueqing Zhao 1, Joseph A Galanko 1, Tondra Blevins 1, Brian J Bennett 1, Annalouise O’Connor 1, Steven H Zeisel 1
Microbiota-Dependent Metabolite Trimethylamine N-Oxide and Coronary Artery Calcium in the Coronary Artery Risk Development in Young Adults Study (CARDIA)
Katie A Meyer 1, Thomas Z Benton 2, Brian J Bennett 3, David R Jacobs Jr 4, Donald M Lloyd-Jones 5, Myron D Gross 6, J Jeffrey Carr 7, Penny Gordon-Larsen 8, Steven H Zeisel 9
Steven H Zeisel 1, Manya Warrier 1
Protein Intake at Twice the RDA in Older Men Increases Circulatory Concentrations of the Microbiome Metabolite Trimethylamine-N-Oxide (TMAO).
Mitchell SM1, Milan AM2,3, Mitchell CJ4,5, Gillies NA6, D’Souza RF7,8, Zeng N9, Ramzan F10, Sharma P11, Knowles SO12, Roy NC13,14,15, Sjödin A16, Wagner KH17, Zeisel SH18, Cameron-Smith D19,20,21.