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This profile was last updated on 5/31/15  and contains information from public web pages.

Dr. Beverly B. Teter

Wrong Dr. Beverly B. Teter?

Researcher

Local Address:  Maryland , United States
University of Maryland
800 West Baltimore Street
Baltimore , Maryland 21201
United States

 
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

Education

  • PhD , Nutritional Sciences
    University of Maryland
  • B.S. degree , chemistry
    George Washington University
37 Total References
Web References
BioIndividual Nutrition Institute, LLC – About Us
bioindividualnutrition.com, 31 May 2015 [cached]
Dr. Beverly Teter
Beverly Teter has studied the chemistry, biochemistry and metabolic effects of trans fatty acids for nearly thirty years and has worked for 20 years in the lipids lab of the biochemistry department at the University of Maryland. She was the first researcher to report the effects of these isomeric fatty acids on the milk fat in mice, cows and women. Dr. Teter has provided seminars and published numerous research papers dealing with fatty acid composition and metabolism. She has collaborated with Dr. Mildred Seelig and Dr. Mary Enig. Beverly Teter received her B.S. degree in chemistry from George Washington University and her PhD in Nutritional Sciences from the University of Maryland.
Integrating Coconut and MCT Oil into Your Life | Sharp Again Naturally
sharpagain.org, 3 Nov 2014 [cached]
Dr. Beverly Teter, lipid biochemist and researcher at the University of Maryland says because of that, it can also help defend against viruses like HIV and herpes. "The coconut oil tends to keep bacteria down so that if you're assaulted with a virus your immune system can concentrate on the virus. It doesn't have to concentrate on 27 other bacteria that day," she explains. Weight loss.
The Shocking Facts About Low-Fat Diets – Part II! | Natural Therapy Center
www.naturaltherapycenter.com, 8 Nov 2013 [cached]
One participant, Dr. Beverly Teter of the University of Maryland's lipid group, was delighted with the state of affairs. "It's wonderful'" she remarked to Basil Rifkind, study coordinator, "to finally hear both sides of the debate. We need more meetings like this" His reply was terse and sour: "No we don't."
Dissenters were again invited to speak briefly at the NHLBI-sponsored National Cholesterol Consensus Conference held later that year, but their views were not included in the panel's report, for the simple reason that the report was generated by NHLBI staff before the conference convened. Dr. Teter discovered this when she picked up some papers by mistake just before the conference began, and found they contained the consensus report, already written, with just a few numbers left blank.
"But it's actually very healthy," says ...
www.healthtruthrevealed.com, 2 May 2012 [cached]
"But it's actually very healthy," says Dr. Beverly Teter, a lipid biochemist researcher at the University of Maryland and an expert in the area of dietary fat. "Years ago, coconut oil was criticized for raising cholesterol. But scientists have since learned there are two kinds of cholesterol -- LDL, the bad kind, and HDL, which is very good for you. HDL, the good cholesterol, is the kind that coconut oil raises. So they put out the message that it increased serum cholesterol," Teter explains. "But the truth of the matter is, it was helping the profile of the serum cholesterol. That never has been corrected in the public press, and I think that's the reason people have misconceptions about it." Teter said the way it helps the brains of Alzheimer's patients can even be extended to people with Parkinson's disease, ALS, epilepsy, dementia, even schizophrenia and autism. "Coconut oil also kills bacteria, making it a natural antibiotic without the negative side effects," Teter says.
WAPF Board
ww.westonaprice.org, 30 Nov 2009 [cached]
Beverly B. Teter, PhD, FACN, CNS, received her B.S degree in chemistry from George Washington University, in Washington, D.C. and her PhD in Nutritional Sciences from the University of Maryland in College Park, Maryland. She has studied the chemistry, biochemistry and metabolic effects of trans fatty acids for nearly thirty years. She was the first researcher to report the effects of these isomeric fatty acids on milk fat in mice, cows, and women. Most of the data on trans fatty acids that are presented in the USDA food composition tables came from the research laboratories at the University of Maryland under contract with the USDA. She has published numerous research papers and authored several book chapters and white papers dealing with fatty acid composition and metabolism. Dr. Teter holds two patents with three others pending. She and her husband are the joyous parents of four sons and five grandchildren.
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