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2015-12-01T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong David Hattan?

Dr. David G. Hattan

Acting Director of Division of Health Effects Evaluation

Food and Drug Administration

Direct Phone: (202) ***-****       

Email: d***@***.gov

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Food and Drug Administration

10001 New Hampshire Avenue Hillandale Building 4Th Floor

Silver Spring, Maryland 20993

United States

Company Description

China's Food and Drug Administration (SFDA) is now offering a reward of about 50,000 US dollars for relevant information on counterfeit drug production. The bounty aims to "encourage the public to report illegal activities so as to determine, control and ... more

Find other employees at this company (9,121)

Background Information

Employment History

Senior Toxicologist CFSAN and FDA and DHHS

U.S. Department of Health and Human Services

Senior Toxicologist

FDA Center for Food Safety

Affiliations

Professor K. Kojima, Professor of Environmental Hygiene, Emeritus, College of Environmental Health
Azabu University

Member of FAO and WHO Joint Expert Committee On Food Additives
FAO/WHO

Education

Ph.D.

Web References (154 Total References)


How Did Aspartame Get Approved, Pt. 2 | DORway

dorway.com [cached]

Dave Hattan, a safety regulator for the FDA, responded that the study only confirmed the need for testing on humans. At independent labs, he insisted, aspartame provoked seizures.


The myth actually prompted such a ...

www.livingsenior.com [cached]

The myth actually prompted such a wild fire that Dr. David G. Hattan, Director of the Division of Health Effects Evaluation of the FDA (PDF Warning), was forced to publicly respond. He assured the public that, despite legitimate and multiple attempts to prove otherwise, aspartame does not cause Alzheimer's disease.


David Hattan, Ph.D., acting ...

www.lowcarb.ca [cached]

David Hattan, Ph.D., acting director of FDA's division of health effects evaluation, says there is no "credible evidence," to support, for example, a link between aspartame and multiple sclerosis or systemic lupus. Some Internet reports claim that patients suffering from both conditions went into remission after discontinuing aspartame use. "Both of these disorders are subject to spontaneous remissions and exacerbation," says Hattan. "So it is entirely possible that when patients stopped using aspartame they might also coincidentally have had remission of their symptoms."

It is true, says Hattan, that aspartame ingestion results in the production of methanol, formaldehyde and formate--substances that could be considered toxic at high doses. But the levels formed are modest, and substances such as methanol are found in higher amounts in common food products such as citrus juices and tomatoes.
Other circulating reports claim that two amino acids in aspartame--phenylalanine and aspartic acid--can cause neurotoxic effects such as brain damage. "This is true in certain individuals and in high enough doses," says Hattan. He explains that a very small group of people who have the rare hereditary disease phenylketonuria, estimated at 1 in 16,000 people, are sensitive to phenylalanine.
...
Regarding seizures, Hattan cites animal and human studies showing that the sweetener neither causes nor enhances the susceptibility of seizures.


David Hattan, Ph.D., acting ...

www.lowcarb.ca [cached]

David Hattan, Ph.D., acting director of FDA's division of health effects evaluation, says there is no "credible evidence," to support, for example, a link between aspartame and multiple sclerosis or systemic lupus. Some Internet reports claim that patients suffering from both conditions went into remission after discontinuing aspartame use. "Both of these disorders are subject to spontaneous remissions and exacerbation," says Hattan. "So it is entirely possible that when patients stopped using aspartame they might also coincidentally have had remission of their symptoms."

It is true, says Hattan, that aspartame ingestion results in the production of methanol, formaldehyde and formate--substances that could be considered toxic at high doses. But the levels formed are modest, and substances such as methanol are found in higher amounts in common food products such as citrus juices and tomatoes.
Other circulating reports claim that two amino acids in aspartame--phenylalanine and aspartic acid--can cause neurotoxic effects such as brain damage. "This is true in certain individuals and in high enough doses," says Hattan. He explains that a very small group of people who have the rare hereditary disease phenylketonuria, estimated at 1 in 16,000 people, are sensitive to phenylalanine.
...
Regarding seizures, Hattan cites animal and human studies showing that the sweetener neither causes nor enhances the susceptibility of seizures.


David Hattan, Ph.D., acting ...

www.lowcarb.ca [cached]

David Hattan, Ph.D., acting director of FDA's division of health effects evaluation, says there is no "credible evidence," to support, for example, a link between aspartame and multiple sclerosis or systemic lupus. Some Internet reports claim that patients suffering from both conditions went into remission after discontinuing aspartame use. "Both of these disorders are subject to spontaneous remissions and exacerbation," says Hattan. "So it is entirely possible that when patients stopped using aspartame they might also coincidentally have had remission of their symptoms."

It is true, says Hattan, that aspartame ingestion results in the production of methanol, formaldehyde and formate--substances that could be considered toxic at high doses. But the levels formed are modest, and substances such as methanol are found in higher amounts in common food products such as citrus juices and tomatoes.
Other circulating reports claim that two amino acids in aspartame--phenylalanine and aspartic acid--can cause neurotoxic effects such as brain damage. "This is true in certain individuals and in high enough doses," says Hattan. He explains that a very small group of people who have the rare hereditary disease phenylketonuria, estimated at 1 in 16,000 people, are sensitive to phenylalanine.
...
Regarding seizures, Hattan cites animal and human studies showing that the sweetener neither causes nor enhances the susceptibility of seizures.

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