Dr Lada Timotijevic
Qualifications: BSc, PhD(Sur)
Phone: Work: 01483 68 6946
Room no: 14 AC 04
I am a Research Fellow (RA2) at the Department of Psychology, University of Surrey. I have trained as a social psychologist and completed a PhD entitled "Migration and Threats to Identity". My current research interests are in the area of public engagement and dialogue, the role of science and scientific processes in policy, behaviour change from policy makers' point of view, and risk perception and communication. I have been active in a number of research projects in the area of public health and sustainable behaviour funded by the Food Standards Agency, Department of Health, EC, Welcome Trust, MRC and the ESRC. I am a member of the British Psychological Society and a Chartered Psychologist.
Study on the need for food and health research infrastructures in Europe (EURODISH)
Work Package Leader (Surrey PI)
Front of pack labelling: Impact on consumer choice (FLICC) (3.5 years)
Towards inclusive research programming for sustainable food innovations (INPROFOOD)(3 years)
Work Package Leader (Surrey PI)
Systematic exploration of the reasons for adolescents' non participation in screening for inherited cardiac diseases (3 years)
Full PhD Studentship
PI and supervisor
PLANT food supplements: Levels of intake, benefit and risk assessment (PlantLIBRA) (3 years)
Comprehension and use of nutrition signposting system in the UK (12 months)
Web-based engagement – feasibility study (9 months)
Harmonising nutrient recommendations across Europe with special focus on vulnerable groups and consumer understanding (EURRECA) (5 years)
Research Fellow & CI
Communicating uncertainty: mobile telecommunications health risk (MTHR) (2 years)
Department of Health
Evaluating direct and indirect involvement of low income consumers in food policy development (18 months)
- 'Scientific decision-making and stakeholder consultations: the case of salt recommendations.'. Soc Sci Med, England: 85, pp. 79-86. . (2013)
- 'Scientific decision-making and stakeholder consultations: The case of salt recommendations'. Elsevier Social Science & Medicine, Full text is available at: http://epubs.surrey.ac.uk/762106/
Scientific Advisory Bodies (SABs) are seen as “boundary organisations” working at the interface between science, policy and society. Although their narrowly defined remit of risk assessment is anchored in notions of rationality, objectivity, and reason, in reality, their sources for developing recommendations are not limited to scientific evidence. There is a growing expectation to involve non-scientific sources of information in the formation of knowledge, including the expectation of stakeholder consultation in forming recommendations. Such a move towards “democratisation” of scientific processes of decision making within SABs has been described and often studied as “post-normal science” (PNS) (Funtowicz and Ravetz, 1993). In the current paper we examine the application of PNS in practice through a study of stakeholder consultations within the workings of the UK Scientific Advisory Committee for Nutrition (SACN). We use the theoretical insights from PNS-related studies to structure the analysis and examine the way in which PNS tenets resonate with the practices of SACN. We have selected a particular case of the SACN UK recommendations for salt as it is characterized by scientific controversy, uncertainty, vested interests and value conflict. We apply the tenets of PNS through documentary analysis of the SACN Salt Subgroup (SSG) consultation documents published in 2002/2003: the minutes of the 5 SACN SSG’s meetings which included summary of the SACN SSG’s stakeholder consultation and the SSG’s responses to the consultation. The analysis suggests that the SACN consultation can be construed as a process of managing sources of risk to its organisation. Thus, rather than being an evidence of post normal scientific practice, engagement became a mechanism for confirming the specific framing of science that is resonant with technocratic models of science holding authority over the facts. The implications for PNS theory are discussed. The work herein has been carried out within the EURRECA Network of Excellence (http://www.eurreca.org), financially supported by the Commission of the European Communities, Specific Research Technology and Development (RTD) Programme Quality of Life and Management of Living Resources within the sixth framework programme, contract no. 0136196. This does not necessarily reflect the Commission’s views or its future policy in this area. We would like to acknowledge the contribution made to editing of the article from Israel Berger, Uni
- 'EURRECA- A framework for considering evidence in public health nutrition policy development'. Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition,
[ Status: Accepted ]
- 'EURRECA – Evidence-based methodology for deriving micronutrient recommendations'. Critical Review of Food and Nutrition Sciences,
[ Status: Accepted ]
- 'Consumer involvement in dietary guideline development: opinions from European stakeholders'. Cambridge University Press Public Health Nutrition, Full text is available at: http://epubs.surrey.ac.uk/732230/
Objective The involvement of consumers in the development of dietary guidelines has been promoted by national and international bodies. Yet, few best practice guidelines have been established to assist such involvement. Design Qualitative semi-structured interviews explored stakeholders’ beliefs about consumer involvement in dietary guideline development. Setting Interviews were conducted in six European countries: The Czech Republic, Germany, Norway, Serbia, Spain and the United Kingdom. Subjects Seventy-seven stakeholders were interviewed. Stakeholders were grouped as government, scientific advisory body, professional and academic, industry or non-government organisations. Response rate ranged from 45%-95%. Results Thematic analysis was conducted with the assistance of NVivo qualitative software (QSR International Pyt Ltd.). Analysis identified two main themes: type of consumer involvement and pros and cons of consumer involvement. Direct consumer involvement (e.g. consumer organisations), in the decision-making process was discussed as a facilitator to guideline communication towards the end of the process. Indirect consumer involvement (e.g. consumer research data), was considered at both the beginning and the end of the process. Cons to consumer involvement included the effect of vested interests on objectivity; consumer disinterest; complications in terms of time, finance and technical understanding. Pros related to increased credibility and trust in the process. Conclusions Stakeholders acknowledged benefits to consumer involvement during the development of dietary guidelines, but remained unclear on the advantage of direct contributions to the scientific content of guidelines. In the absence of established best practice, clarity on the type and reasons for consumer involvement would benefit all actors.
- 'Changing micronutrient intake through (voluntary) behaviour change. The case of folate.'. Appetite, England: 58 (3), pp. 1014-1022.Full text is available at: http://epubs.surrey.ac.uk/663644/
The objective of this study was to relate behaviour change mechanisms to nutritionally relevant behaviour and demonstrate how the different mechanisms can affect attempts to change these behaviours. Folate was used as an example to illuminate the possibilities and challenges in inducing behaviour change. The behaviours affecting folate intake were recognised and categorised. Behaviour change mechanisms from "rational model of man", behavioural economics, health psychology and social psychology were identified and aligned against folate-related behaviours. The folate example demonstrated the complexity of mechanisms influencing possible behavioural changes, even though this only targets the intake of a single micronutrient. When considering possible options to promote folate intake, the feasibility of producing the desired outcome should be related to the mechanisms of required changes in behaviour and the possible alternatives that require no or only minor changes in behaviour. Dissecting the theories provides new approaches to food-related behaviour that will aid the development of batteries of policy options when targeting nutritional problems.
- 'An overview of consumer attitudes and beliefs about plant food supplements.'. Food Funct, England: 2 (12), pp. 747-752.doi: 10.1039/c1fo10109aFull text is available at: http://epubs.surrey.ac.uk/69211/
The use of dietary supplements is increasing globally and this includes the use of plant food supplements (PFS). A variety of factors may be influencing this increased consumption including the increasing number of older people in society, mistrust in conventional medicine and the perception that natural is healthy. Consumer studies in this area are limited, with a focus on dietary supplements in general, and complicated by the use of certain plant food supplements as herbal medicines. Research indicates that higher use of dietary supplements has been associated with being female, being more educated, having a higher income, being white and being older, however the drivers for consumption of supplements are complex, being influenced by both demographic and health-related factors. The aim of this paper is to provide an overview of current knowledge about the users and the determinants of usage of plant food supplements. With growing consumption of these products, the need for effective risk-benefit assessment becomes ever more important and an insight into who uses these types of products and why is an important starting point for any future science-based decisions made by policy makers, PFS manufacturers and ultimately by consumers themselves.
- 'Engagement, representativeness and legitimacy in the development of food and nutrition policy'. Food Policy, 36 (4), pp. 490-498.Full text is available at: http://epubs.surrey.ac.uk/27635/
In a policy environment that contains structures to enable public engagement, the validity of expressions of public opinion and concern are in part legitimated through constructions of their representativeness. The current paper examined the ways in which various organisations involved in food and nutrition policy development negotiated the legitimacy of their inclusion in policy processes through claims about who they represented and how, with a specific focus upon older people (aged 60+) as an example of the " hard to reach" This study is set in the context of theoretical considerations around the forms of representativeness that have been identified in the literature. A thematic analysis of 52 interviews with organisations and stakeholders active in the area of food and nutrition policy in England, UK explores these competing modalities of representation and how they are used both to claim legitimacy for self and to discount the claims of others. Different scripts of representation are deployed by various stakeholders and there is evidence of the strategic and the simultaneous deployment of different representativeness claims. The notions of expert representativeness permeate other modalities of representativeness, suggesting that the dominant framework for food and nutrition policy development is based upon technocratic models of decision-making. This highlights the way in which public views can be distanced from the framing of policy questions. © 2011 Elsevier Ltd.
- 'Micronutrient recommendation stakeholders' beliefs on dietary guidelines: a qualitative study across six European countries/regions.'. Eur J Clin Nutr, England: 65 (7), pp. 872-874.doi: 10.1038/ejcn.2011.38Full text is available at: http://epubs.surrey.ac.uk/25587/
A range of stakeholders have been involved in the development and implementation of dietary guidelines (DG) across Europe. Seventy-seven semi-structured qualitative interviews explored stakeholders' beliefs of DG in six European countries/regions. A main theme, variation in the interpretation of the term dietary guideline, was identified using thematic analysis. Descriptions of DG varied across stakeholder groups and countries. Reference was made to both food-based and nutrient-based guidelines, including the terms food-based DG and food guides (for example, pyramids), nutrient recommendations, dietary recommendations, dietary reference values and guideline daily amounts. The terminology surrounding DG requires greater clarity. Until that time, stakeholders would benefit from increased awareness of potential misinterpretations and the implications of this on multi-stakeholder, multi-national policy development and implementation.
- 'The process of setting micronutrient recommendations: a cross-European comparison of nutrition-related scientific advisory bodies.'. Public Health Nutr, England: 14 (4), pp. 716-728.Full text is available at: http://epubs.surrey.ac.uk/27634/
To examine the workings of the nutrition-related scientific advisory bodies in Europe, paying particular attention to the internal and external contexts within which they operate.
- 'A review of consumer awareness, understanding and use of food-based dietary guidelines.'. Br J Nutr, England: 106 (1), pp. 15-26.Full text is available at: http://epubs.surrey.ac.uk/25586/
Food-based dietary guidelines (FBDG) have primarily been designed for the consumer to encourage healthy, habitual food choices, decrease chronic disease risk and improve public health. However, minimal research has been conducted to evaluate whether FBDG are utilised by the public. The present review used a framework of three concepts, awareness, understanding and use, to summarise consumer evidence related to national FBDG and food guides. Searches of nine electronic databases, reference lists and Internet grey literature elicited 939 articles. Predetermined exclusion criteria selected twenty-eight studies for review. These consisted of qualitative, quantitative and mixed study designs, non-clinical participants, related to official FBDG for the general public, and involved measures of consumer awareness, understanding or use of FBDG. The three concepts of awareness, understanding and use were often discussed interchangeably. Nevertheless, a greater amount of evidence for consumer awareness and understanding was reported than consumer use of FBDG. The twenty-eight studies varied in terms of aim, design and method. Study quality also varied with raw qualitative data, and quantitative method details were often omitted. Thus, the reliability and validity of these review findings may be limited. Further research is required to evaluate the efficacy of FBDG as a public health promotion tool. If the purpose of FBDG is to evoke consumer behaviour change, then the framework of consumer awareness, understanding and use of FBDG may be useful to categorise consumer behaviour studies and complement the dietary survey and health outcome data in the process of FBDG evaluation and revision.
- 'From micronutrient recommendations to policy: consumer and stakeholder involvement'. NATURE PUBLISHING GROUP EUROPEAN JOURNAL OF CLINICAL NUTRITION, 64, pp. S31-S37.doi: 10.1038/ejcn.2010.58
- 'European micronutrient recommendations aligned: a general framework developed by EURRECA'. NATURE PUBLISHING GROUP EUROPEAN JOURNAL OF CLINICAL NUTRITION, 64, pp. S2-S10.doi: 10.1038/ejcn.2010.55
- 'Factors Influencing Self-Report of Mobile Phone Use: the Role of Response Prompt, Time Reference and Mobile Phone Use in Recall'. JOHN WILEY & SONS LTD APPLIED COGNITIVE PSYCHOLOGY, 23 (5), pp. 664-683.doi: 10.1002/acp.1496
- 'Current micronutrient recommendations in Europe: towards understanding their differences and similarities'. DR DIETRICH STEINKOPFF VERLAG EUROPEAN JOURNAL OF NUTRITION, 47, pp. 17-40. . (2008)
- 'Precautionary advice about mobile phones: public understandings and intended responses'. ROUTLEDGE JOURNALS, TAYLOR & FRANCIS LTD JOURNAL OF RISK RESEARCH, 11 (4), pp. 525-540. . (2008)
- 'Public responses to precautionary information from the Department of Health (UK) about possible health risks from mobile phones'. ELSEVIER IRELAND LTD HEALTH POLICY, 82 (2), pp. 240-250. . (2007)
- 'Evaluation of two methods of deliberative participation of older people in food-policy development'. ELSEVIER IRELAND LTD HEALTH POLICY, 82 (3), pp. 302-319. . (2007)
- 'Managing the possible health risks of mobile telecommunications: Public understandings of precautionary action and advice'. ROUTLEDGE JOURNALS, TAYLOR & FRANCIS LTD HEALTH RISK & SOCIETY, 8 (2), pp. 143-164. . (2006)
- 'Migration and threat to identity'. JOHN WILEY & SONS LTD JOURNAL OF COMMUNITY & APPLIED SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY, 10 (5), pp. 355-372. . (2000)
- 'The role of willpower in successful maintenance of weight loss'. TAYLOR & FRANCIS LTD PSYCHOLOGY & HEALTH, 27, pp. 148-149. . (2012)
- 'Selecting options for national nutrition policy: a consideration of scientific evidence and alternative perspectives'. ANNALS OF NUTRITION AND METABOLISM, 58, pp. 129-129. . (2011)
- 'Transparency and uncertainty in scientific advisory bodies: five European case studies'. ANNALS OF NUTRITION AND METABOLISM, 58, pp. 310-310. . (2011)
- 'Health-behaviour-policy epistemological framework for the decision making of policy makers relevant to micronutrient recommendations'. OXFORD UNIV PRESS EUROPEAN JOURNAL OF PUBLIC HEALTH, 20, pp. 125-125. . (2010)
- 'European micronutrient recommendations aligned: a general framework developed by EURRECA Rosalie Dhonukshe'. OXFORD UNIV PRESS EUROPEAN JOURNAL OF PUBLIC HEALTH, 20, pp. 125-125. . (2010)
- 'Understanding of the precautionary principle: 'no smoke without fire' or better safe than sorry?'. in C.del Pozo , D. Papameletiou , P. M. Wiedemann , Ravazzani P (eds.) Risk Perception and Risk Communication: Tools, Experiences and Strategies in Electromagnetic Fields Exposure Brussels : European Commission , pp. 123-127. . (2006)
- Comprehension and use of UK nutrition signpost labelling schemes: Scientific Rationale and Design. London : Food Standards Agency . (2008)
2008 Development of lectures for an advanced course for younger scientists “Evidence-based Nutrition: From Requirements to Recommendations and Policies”, Warsaw, Poland, 9-14 September 2008.
Lectures for MSc. students, social psychology, “Social Influence” module
Lectures for final year BSc. Students, nutrition, “Public Health” module
2009 - 2010 Emese Berki, MSc Student: Migration and Place Attachment (Principal supervisor)
2009 - 2012 George Andilios, PhD student: The role of roles of self control in successful weight-loss maintenance
2010 - 2011 Mariama Jelman, MSc student: Television advertising’s influence on children’s food consumption behaviour.
2011 - 2016 Shelley Cummings, PhD student: Enhancing care for patients with dementia –a qualitative study
2011 - 2014 Mary Hirst (ESRC CASE): Systematic exploration for the reasons for adolescents’ non participation in screening for inherited cardiac diseases
Currently acting as the ESRC funded South East Doctoral Training Centre (SEDTC) Psychology Pathway Lead
British Psychological Society & Chartered Research Psychologist
ESRC, FSA, EU FP7
Conferences and other publications
Timotijevic L, Timmer A and Ogunlade A (forthcoming): Food fortification as a global public health intervention: Strategies to deal with barreirs to adoption, application and impact assessment. In Preedy VR (Ed): Handbook of Food Fortification and Health: From Concepts to Public Health Applications.
Barnett, J. and Timotijevic, L. (2009): Information campaigns and public understandings: the example of mobile telecommunications. De Pozo C, Papameletiou D, Weidemann P Ravazzani, P Electromagnetic Field Exposure: Risk Communication in the context of Uncertainty
Barnett, J. and Timotijevic, L. (2007): Making sense of uncertainty: The example of mobile telecommunications. In Rob Flynn and Paul Bellaby, Risk and the Public Acceptability of New Technologies.
Barnett J, Timotijevic L, Shepherd R, Senior V, and Vincent J (2004) Understandings of the Precautionary Principle: ‘No smoke without fire’ or ‘Better Safe than Sorry’. De Pozo C, Papameletiou D, Weidemann P Ravazzani, P In Risk Perception and Risk Communication: Tools, Experiences and Strategies in Electromagnetic Fields Exposure.
Barnett, J., Timotijevic, L, Shepherd, R. and Senior, V. (2006): Communicating uncertainty: Mobile telecommunications health risks. Report submitted to the Department of Health.
Timotijevic, L. and Raats, M. (2004): Communication networks for food policy development: Indirect involvement of the “hard to reach”. Report submitted to the Food Standards Agency.
Timotijevic, L. and Raats, M. (2004): Networks of Communication: Indirect involvement of the hard to reach. Report submitted to the Food Standards Agency.
Published abstracts, oral and poster presentations at scientific meetings
Timotijevic, L. and Breakwell, G.M.: Qualitative investigation of identity threats in the context of migration. Paper presented at the symposium entitled: Political integration of minorities: a theoretical and applied challenge for social psychology. BPS Social Psychology Annual Meeting, Social Psychology section at University of Kent, May 1998.
Timotijevic, L. and Raats, M.: Direct and indirect citizens’ involvement in food policy development. Food Standards Agency’s Second Annual Open Meting on Research, London, November 2003.
Timotijevic, L. and Raats M.: Involving the “hard to reach” in food policy development: perceived effectiveness of direct and indirect communication on food issues. Poster presented at the 12th Annual Public Health Forum: “Sustaining public health in the changing world: Vision to action”, Brighton, April, 2004.
Timotijevic, L. and Raats, M: Networks of Communication: Involving hard-to reach in food policy development. Annual Joint Meeting: Association for the Study of Food and Society (ASFS) and Agriculture, Food, and Human Values Society (AFHVS) From Agriculture to Culture: The Social Transformation of Food, New York, June 2004.
Timotijevic, L. and Raats, M.: Evaluating public involvement in food policy development, Parallel Session, HDA Annual Conference: “Mainstreaming Action on Health Inequalities, Linking Evidence, Policy and Practice”, London, September, 2004.
Raats, M. and Timotijevic, L.: Evaluating direct and indirect involvement of older people in food policy development. Fourth European Congress on Nutrition and Health in the Elderly, Toulouse, November, 2004.
Raats, M. and Timotijevic, L.: Direct involvement of older people in food policy development. 3rd Annual ISBNPA Conference June, 2004, Washington.
Barnett, J., Timotijevic, L., Shepherd, R., Senior, V., and Vincent, J.: Mobile telecommunications: public understandings of the precautionary principle, Society for Risk Analysis (Europe), November 2004, Paris.
Shepherd, R., Barnett, J., Timotijevic, L., Senior, V., and Vincent, J: Communicating uncertainty to the public. Paper presented at the Second Mobile Communication Seminar: Health, Environment and Society, Brussels, 23-24Sept 2004.
Barnett, J., Timotijevic, L., Shepherd, R., Senior, V., and Vincent, J.: Communicating uncertainty: Mobile telecommunications health threats. MTHR projects meeting, November 2004.
Barnett J, Timotijevic L, Shepherd R, Senior V, Vincent J (2005) Understanding Public Responses to Precautionary Action and Advice, Published Proceedings of World Health Organisation Workshop on Base stations & wireless networks: Exposures & health consequences
Barnett, J., Timotijevic, L., Shepherd, R., Senior, V., and Vincent, J. Communicating uncertainty: Mobile telecommunications health risks. MMO2plc Corporate Responsibility offsite meeting., 26th Jan 2005.
Barnett J, Timotijevic L, Shepherd R, Senior V, and Vincent J. Communicating uncertainty: mobile telecommunication health risks. 'Mobile Health and the Environment 2005' Conference, London, March 2005.
Barnett J, Timotijevic L, Shepherd R, Senior V, and Vincent J. Understanding public responses to precautionary action and advice. SRA Conference, 2005
Barnett J, Timotijevic L, Shepherd R, Senior V, Vincent J Understanding Public Responses to Precautionary Action and Advice, Invited presentation at World Health Organisation Workshop on Base Stations & Wireless Networks: Exposures & Health Consequences 15-16 June 2005
Barnett J, Timotijevic L, Shepherd R, Senior V Communicating Uncertainty: Mobile Telecommunication Health Risks, Invited presentation at Mobile Telecommunications Health Research Seminar, NRPB, Didcot, UK, 2005
Barnett, J., Timotijevic, L., Shepherd, R., Senior V. & Vincent: Public Responses to Precautionary Action and Advice: A UK perspective, Society of Risk Analysis conference, December 4-7, 2005, Orlando, Florida
Barnett J and Timotijevic L: Public Responses to the UK Government MY Health Risk Leaflets, Invited lecture at Third Mobile Communications Seminar: Health Environment and Society, Brussels, 20-21 November 2006
Barnett, J. and Timotijevic, L. EMF Risks: Information Campaigns and Public Understanding. 2nd Workshop on EMF Risk Communication: “Effective Risk Communication in the Context of Uncertainty”, Stresa, Italy, May 2nd, 3rd and 4th 2007
Raats, M. and Timotijevic, L. Ensuring science-based nutrition policies. Granada ENA International Symposium, 23 April 2008, Granada, Spain.
Timotijevic L, Raats MM, Barnett J, Brown K, Fernandez L, Dömölki L, Ruprich J, Dhonukshe-Rutten RA, Sonne AM, Hermoso M, Koletzko B, Frost-Andersen L(in press) Institutional contexts in which micronutrient recommendations are developed across Europe. Proceedings of the Nutrition Society
Dhonukshe-Rutten R, Timotijevic L, Cavelaars A, de Wit L, Doets E, Raats M, Tabacchi G, Wijnhoven T, Roman B, de la Cruz J, Gurinovic M, de Groot L, van ‘t Veer P (in press) EURRECA’S General Framework to make the process of setting up micronutrient recommendations explicit and transparent. Proceedings of the Nutrition Society
Raats M, Timotijevic L, Barnett J, Brown K: Characterising and evaluating currently used forms of consumer and other stakeholder involvement with regard to nutrition policy formation. Poster presentation at ISBNPA 2009, Lisbon, Portugal, 17-20 June 2009.
Timotijevic, L., Raats, Barnett, J., M. Brown, K, Lahtenmaaki, L., Boutrup, J.B. (2010): Policy decision-making relevant to achieving micronutrient recommendations: A framework to relate micronutrient requirements and consumer behaviour in the wider context. Public Health Nutrition Abstracts of the II World Congress of Public Health Nutrition, Vol 13(9)A,p19.
Brown, K., Timotijevic, L, et al (2010): A review of consumer awareness, understanding and use of Food Based Dietary Guidelines. Public Health Nutrition Abstracts of the II World Congress of Public Health Nutrition, Vol 13(9)A, p30.
Dhonukshe-Rutten R, Timotijevic L, (2010): European micronutrient recommendations aligned: a general framework developed by Eureca. . European Journal of Public Health Vol 20 Supp 1, p125.
Timotijevic, L., Brown, K., et al (2010): Health-Behaviour Policy Epistemological Framework for the Decision-Making of Policy Makers Relevant to Micronutrient Recommendations. European Journal of Public Health Vol 20 Supp 1, p125.
Timotijevic, L., Raats, M.et al: Scientific decision-making and stakeholder consultations: The case of Scientific Advisory Body for Nutrition. SRA Stuttgart, June 2011.
Brown, K.A., Timotijevic, L., de Wit, L, Garcia, NB, Roszkowski, W, Sonne, A-M, Lähteenmäki, L and Raats, MM: Transparency and uncertainty in scientific advisory bodies: 5 European Case Studies. 11th European Nutrition Conference (FENS) Madrid, Oct 2011
de Wit, L.; Timotijevic, L.; Brown, L.; Guzzon, A; Garcia, N.B; Roszkowski, W; Řehůřková, I; Sarmant, Y; Alevritou E; Haugaard, P; Bucchini, L; Sonne A-M; Hermoso, M; Ruprich, J; Lähteenmäki, L; Raats, M. The role of health oucomes in policy: The case study of Vit D, Folate and Iodine in 10 European Countries. 11th European Nutrition Conference (FENS) Madrid, Oct 2011