Susan Totten

Susan E. Totten

Dietitian Clinician at Duke Homestead and Tobacco Museum

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Location:
2828 Duke Homestead Rd, Durham, North Carolina, United States
HQ Phone:
(919) 477-5498

General Information

Education

Bachelor's Degree  - Science , University of North Carolina at Greensboro

Affiliations

Board Member  - DiabetesSisters Inc

Nutritionist  - Women

Recent News  

Susan Totten, RD, CDE (Board Member) is a registered and licensed dietitian.
She received her Bachelor's Degree in Science from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro majoring in Human Nutrition and minoring in Biology and Psychology. She completed her ADA Dietetic Internship through North Carolina Central University to become a Registered Dietitian. Susan has many years experience in the field of public health, where she worked as a nutritionist with the Women, Infants and Children (WIC) Program of North Carolina. Susan also spent a year in Cincinnati, OH as a Nutrition Fellow in Adolescent Medicine with the Cincinnati Children's Hospital Teen Health Clinic. Currently she is employed at Duke University Medical Center as a Dietitian Clinician and Certified Diabetes Educator in Duke's Adult Diabetes Education Program.

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Susan Totten, RD, CDE (Board Member) is a registered and licensed dietitian.
he received her Bachelor's Degree in Science from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro majoring in Human Nutrition and minoring in Biology and Psychology. he completed her ADA Dietetic Internship through North Carolina Central University to become a Registered Dietitian. usan has many years experience in the field of public health, where she worked as a nutritionist with the Women, Infants and Children (WIC) Program of North Carolina. usan also spent a year in Cincinnati, OH as a Nutrition Fellow in Adolescent Medicine with the Cincinnati Children's Hospital Teen Health Clinic. urrently she is employed at Duke University Medical Center as a Dietitian Clinician and Certified Diabetes Educator in Duke's Adult Diabetes Education Program.

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In an accompanying editorial, Mark N. Feinglos, MD, and Susan E. Totten, RD, of Duke University Medical Center, summarized the findings: "Until we have more information, we have to assume that calories trump everything else, and that our number-one goal for the reduction of new cases of type 2 diabetes…should be to reduce the intake of high energy, low-benefit foods."...

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