In this article, my book was described as follows:
This workbook was designed to get scientists writing their research articles and publishing in peer-reviewed journals. With this workbook, scientists will actually write as they read. Each easy-to-read chapter teaches what you need to know to succeed in writing research papers. At the end of each chapter, there is a summary of the important points for future reference. For each skill you learn in each chapter, the workbook has fill-in exercises that will lead scientists to write a draft of your research article. By the end of the book, you will have completed your scientific article. No other book guides you through the process of writing and publishing scientific papers in such a clear, practical and doable manner. It is like having a mentor dedicated to helping you publish fast. This book will be your reference guide for years to come as you advance from student to independent researcher to professor. The fill-in forms can be downloaded at www.drluzclaudio.com for personal use or as part of a teaching curriculum. This book was written by a very successful woman scientist for scientists.
Here is the complete list of books recommended for women in science:
#1 Health Tips, Myths And Tricks: A Physician’s Advice
#2 Snake Oil is Alive and Well By Morton E. Tavel
#3 Silent Spring by Rachel Carson
#4 The One-Minute Gratitude Journal by One Minute Journals
#5 How to Write and Publish a Scientific Paper by Dr. Luz Claudio
#6 The Book of Awesome Women by Becca Anderson
#7 The Feminist Financial Handbook by Brynne Conroy
by Lisa Rapaport for Reuters
A new study published by Dr. Andres Cardenas and colleagues from the University of California at Berkeley showed that PFAS contribute to diabetes development and that these effects can be reduced by healthy diet and exercise interventions.
PFAS (polyfluoroalkyl and perfluoroalkyl substances) are a class of chemicals that are often used to make objects stain resistant, non-stick or water resistant, among other uses. In their study, Cardenas and coworkers tested almost 1000 people who did not have diabetes for their exposure to these chemicals and followed them over time. They found that the participants' blood levels of several of these types of chemicals increased. Diabetes risk factors had increased in those participants who had high levels of exposure to these chemicals and also had not participated in diet and exercise programs. The study found that diet and exercise intervention reduced the risk of diabetes by 28%. Interestingly, each doubling of PFA levels in the blood of participants was associated with a 17% increase risk of developing diabetes complications, regardless of whether they participated in the diet and exercise intervention.
Commenting on this study, I was quoted as follows:
--The findings build on previous research linking PFASs and PFOA to diabetes, said Luz Claudio, an environmental medicine and public health researcher at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai in New York City.
“It is very hard to avoid exposure to PFAs because they are in so many products and in some water supplies,” Claudio, who wasn’t involved in the study, said by email.
Nonstick cookware, however, is one source of PFA exposure that’s easily avoided by using alternatives like ceramic, stainless steel, or cast iron, Claudio advised.--
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