Dietary Assessment Methods workshop
DIETARY ASSESSMENT METHODS
24 September 2014
Nutrition Society Training Rooms, 10 Cambridge Court, 210 Shepherds Bush Road, London W6 7NJ, UK
The workshop brings together current knowledge and practice on dietary assessment methods, with a particular focus on choosing correct assessment techniques for optimising dietary intake data measurement. Practical guided session enables delegates to trial computational analysis of dietary data parallel to one to one drop-in discussions with experts in the field.
Who is it for?
The workshop is open for all with a Bsc level of knowledge in dietary assessment methods.
Workshop attendees will be able to:
- Select appropriate dietary assessment methods to address research aims
- Understand how to minimise data collection error whilst estimating portion sizes
- Understand limitations about food composition databases
- Learn about new approaches in dietary assessment methods
- Familiarise themselves with energy adjustment in nutrition surveys
- Appreciate the application of dietary pattern methodology in nutrition surveys
- Visit our online registration wepages, complete the contact and payment information
- Download the PDF booking form and return it to the address supplied
Registration deadline: 17 September 2014
Fees (Training materials, food and refreshments are included)
To join the Nutrition Society and receive the reduced members rate, please visit the membership section of the website.
Please do not book travel or accommodation before receiving payment confirmation from us.
Previous delegate comments:
"Excellent course content"
"This was an excellent course, appropriate context, led by established researchers would highly recommend"
"Good grounding to dietary assessment"
- Dr Kathryn Hart – University of Surrey
- Dr Margo Barker – University of Sheffield
- Dr Emma Foster – Newcastle University
The Nutrition Society reserves the right to cancel the workshop due to low number of attendance.
Accurate reporting of food intake can be challenging and there are many factors that contribute, not least, the method by which the intake is recorded. In this free to access article, published in Proceedings of the Nutrition Society, Phyllis Stumbo from the University of Iowa explains the history of dietary assessment and reviews digital methods in improving food record accuracy.