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1. Inhibition of pro-angiogenic factors by a lipid-rich shark extract.
Match Strength: 7.571

This study aimed to determine whether a shark muscle oil-olive oil mixture influences activators of human angiogenesis. The mixture completely abolished the stimulation induced by vascular endothelial growth factor (VEGF), fibroblast growth factor-2, transforming growth factor-beta, and platelet-derived growth factor. This suggests that it may compete with these growth factors for their binding sites on the endothelial cell surface either by binding to the growth factor or by blocking the actual receptor. The possibility of the oil binding to the VEGF receptor was studied through the use of ... Read More »
» Published in J Med Food. 2006 Fall;9(3):300-6.

2. Eliminating toxic compounds by composting olive mill wastewater-straw mixtures.
Match Strength: 6.860

The present work studies the changes occurring in organic matter, phenols and biotoxicity on composting olive mill wastewater with barley straw. The total organic matter decreased, a drop of 25% was reached after the stabilization phase and 52% at the end of the maturation phase. Degradation of the phenols reached 54% and 95%, respectively, after these periods. The toxicity of the water extract, evaluated by the Photobacterium phosphoreum fluorescence, decreased to disappear after only 2 months of composting. This trend was confirmed by the tight correlation between the physico-chemical and ... Read More »
» Published in J Hazard Mater. 2006 Dec 1;138(3):433-7. Epub 2006 Jun 2.

3. Polyphenols dynamics and phytotoxicity in a soil amended by olive mill wastewaters.
Match Strength: 6.545

The effects of unprocessed olive mill wastewaters (OMW) on soil characteristics were investigated. Phenolic compounds levels in the treated soil were compared to those of a control soil profile. Results showed that OMW infiltration caused a modification of soil physicochemical characteristics. Phenolic compounds were detected at a depth of 1.2m four months after the last application of OMW. A moderate phytotoxic residual phenolic fraction (F) was extracted from the superficial soil layer 1 year after the OMW application. This residual F had a phytotoxic potential comparable to that of 25-fold ... Read More »
» Published in J Environ Manage. 2006 Sep 18;

4. Olive fruit extracts inhibit proliferation and induce apoptosis in HT-29 human colon cancer cells.
Match Strength: 6.503

Olives and their derivatives represent an important component of the Mediterranean diet that has been considered to be protective against cancer. We investigated the effect on cell proliferation and apoptosis in HT-29 cells of an extract from the skin of olives composed of pentacyclic triterpenes with the main components maslinic acid (73.25%) and oleanolic acid (25.75%). Studies of the dose-dependent effects showed antiproliferative activity at an EC50 value of 73.96 +/- 3.19 micromol/L of maslinic acid and 26.56 +/- 2.55 micromol/L of oleanolic acid without displaying necrosis. Apoptosis was ... Read More »
» Published in J Nutr. 2006 Oct;136(10):2553-7.

5. The use of hydroxyl-radical-generating systems for the treatment of olive mill wastewaters.
Match Strength: 6.496

Three hydroxyl-radical producing biomimetic systems, composed of CuII, hydrogen peroxide and pyridine, glucaric or succinic acid, were able to perform decolorization of olive mill wastewaters (OMW) >85 % within 3 d combined with a significant removal of total phenols (>75 %). The systems consisting of 50 mmol/L succinic acid, 5-10 mmol/L CuSO4 and 100 mmol/L H2O2 were the most effective at OMW treatment, and led to the reduction of phenol contents to <1 % along with high decolorization (>88 %) and acceptable values of chemical oxygen demand. Publication Types: Research Support, Non ... Read More »
» Published in Folia Microbiol (Praha). 2006;51(4):337-41.

6. Proton transfer reaction-mass spectrometry (PTR-MS) headspace analysis for rapid detection of oxidative alteration of olive oil.
Match Strength: 5.844

Olive oil has been characterized by rapid proton transfer reaction-mass spectrometry (PTR-MS) headspace analysis without any concentration of the volatiles or pretreatment of the samples. Comparison of extra virgin and defective (rancid) samples, as described by a panel of sensory judges, and the monitoring of thermo-oxidation processes are discussed. Multivariate analysis of PTR-MS data has been carried out and cross-validated, providing (i) reliable classification models for extra virgin oil as opposed to defective oil and (ii) calibration models able to predict independently thermo ... Read More »
» Published in J Agric Food Chem. 2006 Oct 4;54(20):7635-40.

7. Enzyme and fungal treatments and a combination thereof reduce olive mill wastewater phytotoxicity on Zea mays L. seeds.
Match Strength: 5.073

The phytotoxicity of olive-mill wastewater (OMW) has been suggested to be mainly due to its phenolic components. This study investigated the impact of three different low-cost dephenolization treatments on the wastewater phytotoxicity. To this aim, germinability of maize (Zea mays L.) seeds sown on a sandy-loamy soil which had been spread with different volumes (from 40 to 160m(3)ha(-1)) of either biologically-treated OMW or relative incubation control was determined. Biological treatments included either Panus tigrinus liquid cultures or incubation with commercial laccase (1UIml(-1)) or an ... Read More »
» Published in Chemosphere. 2007 Jan;66(9):1627-33. Epub 2006 Sep 27.

8. Effect of inoculation in composting processes: Modifications in lignocellulosic fraction.
Match Strength: 3.113

Three microbial isolates, identified as Bacillus shackletonni, Streptomyces thermovulgaris and Ureibacillus thermosphaericus were tested as inoculants in composting processes in relation to their capacity to improve lignocellulose degradation. Different wastes from agricultural activities were used as raw material for the heaps: pepper plant waste (PPW) as the main component and olive-oil mill waste (OMW), almond shell (AS), pruning waste (PW) and rice straw (RS) as additives. Cellulose was more extensively degraded than hemicellulose and lignin, although the use of inoculants (B. shackletonni ... Read More »
» Published in Waste Manag. 2006 Sep 21;

9. Episodic vestibular disruption following ablation of the inferior olive in rats: behavioral correlates.
Match Strength: 2.783

The experiments herein investigate whether the behavioral responses to transient and episodic vestibular disruption and permanent ablation are distinct in the absence of climbing fiber input. Subjects in group 1 received an IP injection of PBS followed by an IP injection of niacinamide. Seven days later these rats received the first of 3 serial transtympanic injections of TTX on the same side with 7 days between each injection. Following each TTX injection rats displayed unilateral vestibular symptoms that persisted beyond 48h. Spontaneous barrel rolling behavior was not observed. Group 2 ... Read More »
» Published in Behav Brain Res. 2006 Nov 25;175(1):128-38. Epub 2006 Sep 18.

10. Oleuropein: a novel immunomodulator conferring prolonged survival in experimental sepsis by Pseudomonas aeruginosa.
Match Strength: 2.670

Oleuropein, a novel immunomodulator derived from olive tree, was assessed in vitro and in experimental sepsis by Pseudomonas aeruginosa. After addition in monocyte and neutrophil cultures, malondialdehyde, TNF-alpha, IL-6, and bacterial counts were estimated in supernatants. Acute pyelonephritis was induced in 70 rabbits after inoculation of pathogen in the renal pelvis. Intravenous therapy was administered in four groups postchallenge by one multidrug-resistant isolate (A, controls; B, oleuropein; C, amikacin; D, both agents) and in three groups postchallenge by one susceptible isolate (E, ... Read More »
» Published in Shock. 2006 Oct;26(4):410-6.

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* All information on is for educational purposes only. These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. Before changing your diet, or adding supplements to your diet, or beginning an exercise program, everyone should consult a qualified and licensed health practitioner; a physician, dietician or similar professional.

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Replace omega-6 vegetable oils with omega-9 olive oil... Eat oily fish like tuna, sardines, anchovy, salmon, herring... Beans, lentils, peas add fiber... Nine or more 3-ounce servings of fruits or vegetables per day...