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Tufts University School of Medicine

Barry R. Goldin

Professor of Public Health and Community Medicine
​Professor, Gerald J. and Dorothy R. Friedman School of Nutrition and Social Policy, Tufts University
Department: Public Health & Community Medicine
Programs: Biomedical Sciences

Barry R. Goldin

Professor of Public Health and Community Medicine
​Professor, Gerald J. and Dorothy R. Friedman School of Nutrition and Social Policy, Tufts University
Department: Public Health & Community Medicine
Programs: Biomedical Sciences

Phone ​617-636-3814
Campus: Boston

Education

  • ​MS, Biochemistry, University of Massachusetts
  • PhD, Biochemistry, University of Massachusetts

Research synopsis

Cancer and diet; prevention of colon and breast cancer by altering diet; understanding the underlying mechanism in diet-related alteration of susceptibility to colon and breast cancer; the role of probiotics and prebiotics in preventing and treating various human disorders; the role of free radicals in the treatment of established tumors.

Publications

Goldin BR, Li W, Mansfield KG, et al. The effect of micronutrient supplementation on disease progression and death in Simian immunodeficiency virus-infected juvenile male Rhesus Macaques. J of Infectious Diseases, 192:311-318, 2005.

Goldin B, Brauner E, Adlercreutz H, Ausman L, Lichtenstein A. Hormonal response to diets high in soy or animal protein without and with isoflavones in moderately hypercholesterolemic subjects. Nut Cancer, 51(1):1-6, 2005.

Puos-Machedo P, Guenimonde M, de los Seyes-Gavilan CG, Salimen S, Goldin BR. Effect of expoplysaccharide isolated from Villi on the adhesion of probiotics and pathogens to intestinal mucus. J Dairy Sci, 89:2355-2358, 2006.

Mansfield K, Carville A, Wachtman L, Goldin B, Yearley J, Li W, Woods M, Gualtieri L, Shannon R, Wanke C. A diet high in saturated fat and cholesterol accelerates SIV Disease progression. Journal of Infectious Diseases 2007; 196(8):1202-1210.

Goldin BR and Gorbach SL. Clinical Indications for Probiotics: An Overview. Clinical Infectious Diseases, 46 (Suppl 2):S96-S100; 2008 Feb. (Discussion: S144-S51).

Ausman L, Oliver L, Goldin B, Woods M, Gorbach S, Dwyer J. Estimated net acid excretion inversely correlates with urine Ph in vegans, lacto-ovo vegetarians and omnivores. Journal of Renal Nutrition, 18(5):456-465, 2008.