Anneleen Decloedt

Anneleen Decloedt
Ghent University | UGhent

Dr., M. Sc.

About

18
Publications
5,633
Reads
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155
Citations
Citations since 2016
13 Research Items
151 Citations
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20162017201820192020202120220510152025
Introduction
Anneleen Decloedt currently works at Ghent University. Anneleen does research in Food Safety, Biochemistry and Analytical Chemistry. One of her current projects is 'Food science, technology and engineering - European Joint Doctorate training towards knowledge, skills and mobility'
Additional affiliations
January 2015 - December 2017
Ghent University
Position
  • PostDoc Position

Publications

Publications (18)
Article
Recent research suggests that gluten-free beers by prolyl-endopeptidase treatment may not be safe for coeliac disease (CD) patients. Therefore, the gluten peptidome of an industrial gluten-free prolyl-endopeptidase treated malt beer (<10 ppm gluten) was compared to its untreated counterpart (58 ppm gluten) as a reference. NanoLC-HRMS analysis revea...
Article
Because of the need to abolish the castration of piglets without anaesthesia/analgesia, the pig industry is searching for a mode of action for the valorisation of meat with boar taint, an off-odour in entire male pigs. Carcasses with boar taint were selected by means of sensory and chemical analysis, after which patties with different levels of tai...
Article
The fate of gluten proteins and (poly)peptides throughout the brewing process of reference and gluten-minimized all-malt beers was monitored on both pilot-scale and industrial-scale. Common process steps such as wort separation, cooking, wort and beer clarification already significantly reduce the mass of gluten proteins (72–99%). Nevertheless, glu...
Article
Gluten is the main family of storage proteins found in barley. During malting and brewing, some of the barley malt's proteinaceous material is hydrolysed into peptides or to amino acids. Most of the gluten proteins are removed with the spent grains and with hot‐ and cold‐breaks. However, some gluten proteins and especially gluten‐derived peptides c...
Article
Full-text available
To address the ever-growing group of health-conscious consumers, more and more nutritional and health claims are being used on food products. Nevertheless, only very few food constituents, including plant sterols, have been appointed an approved health claim (European Commission and Food and Drugs Administration). Plant sterols are part of those li...
Chapter
Full-text available
The higher the pressure to win, the more athletes are inclined to take steps to improve one’s performance through questionable means. To minimize this, strict anti‐doping and medication rules are being enforced. All human and equine athletes are regularly subjected to doping analysis to prevent abuse of forbidden substances from affecting their per...
Article
Anabolic-androgenic steroids (AAS) are strictly forbidden in equine sports because of their stimulating effect on muscle growth and performance. Nevertheless, low levels of AAS have been found in some horses, untreated with AAS. Glucocorticoids (GC), used as an anti-inflammatory therapy and structurally related to AAS, might play a role in this phe...
Article
Phytosterols are ubiquitous in plants, as they play an important role in cell membrane stability and as signal transducers. Over the last few decades, scientific interest in phytosterols has significantly increased. Most of the interest has focused on the cholesterol-lowering properties of phytosterols, but they may also interfere with endogenous s...
Article
To ensure fair competition and to protect the horse's welfare, horses have to compete on their own merits, without any unfair advantage that might follow the use of drugs. Therefore, regulatory authorities list all substances that are not allowed in competition, including most anabolic-androgenic steroids. As zero-tolerance is retained, the questio...
Article
Doping control is a main priority for regulatory bodies of both the horse racing industry and the equestrian sports. Urine and blood samples are screened for the presence of hundreds of forbidden substances including anabolic-androgenic steroids (AASs). Based on the suspected endogenous origin of some AASs, with β-boldenone as the most illicit cand...

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