كتابة النص: الأستاذ الدكتور يوسف أبو العدوس - جامعة جرش قراءة النص: الدكتور أحمد أبو دلو - جامعة اليرموك مونتاج وإخراج : الدكتور محمد أبوشقير، حمزة الناطور، علي ميّاس تصوير : الأستاذ أحمد الصمادي الإشراف العام: الأستاذ الدكتور يوسف أبو العدوس
فيديو بمناسبة الإسراء والمعراج - إحتفال كلية الشريعة بجامعة جرش 2019 - 1440
فيديو بمناسبة ذكرى المولد النبوي الشريف- مونتاج وإخراج الدكتور محمد أبوشقير- كلية تكنولوجيا المعلومات
التميز في مجالات التعليم والبحث العلمي، وخدمة المجتمع، والارتقاء لمصاف الجامعات المرموقة
محليا واقليميا وعالميا.
المساهمة في بناء مجتمع المعرفة وتطوره من خلال إيجاد بيئة جامعية، وشراكة مجتمعية محفزة للابداع،
وحرية الفكر والتعبير، ومواكبة التطورات التقنية في مجال التعليم، ومن ثم رفد المجتمع بما يحتاجه من
موارد بشرية مؤهلة وملائمة لاحتياجات سوق العمل.
تلتزم الجامعة بترسيخ القيم الجوهرية التالية:
الإلتزام الإجتماعي والأخلاقي، الإنتماء،العدالة والمساواة، الإبداع، الجودة والتميّز، الشفافية والمحاسبة، الحرية المنظبطة والمستقبلية.
B.Sc. Public Health/ Nutrition, 1985. Faculty of Public Health andAllied Medical Sciences, Yarmouk University, Irbid, Jordan.Ms. Nutritional Science, 1998. Faculty of Graduate Studies,Jordan University, Amman, Jordan.Ph.D. Nutritional Biochemistry, 2003. Faculty of Medicine,Gezira University, Wad Madni, Sudan
Employment History:17/10/2019- Present: Assistant Professor at faculty of agriculture and sciences ,Department of Nutrition and Food Science, Jerash University, Jordan1/10/2018-1/6/2019: Part time Lecturer, Faculty of pharmacy, Jadara University, JordanFollowing courses:• Clinical biochemistry• Clinical nutrition• General pathology2/10/2016-1/5/2017: Medical Project Coordinator- Al-Rukban - Jordan Health Aid Society(JIHAZ)1/10/2013- 1/10/2016: Vice Dean, Faculty of Allied Medical Sciences- Royal Universityfor Medical Sciences, Amman, Jordan.1/10/2009-1/10/2013: Assistant Professor of Clinical Nutrition, Department of Nutrition andFood Science, Jerash University, Jordan. And a Part-time lecturer fornutrition, Medical Nutrition Therapy and Biochemistry at Faculty ofAllied Medical Sciences, Calmoon University, Syria.27/8/2003 – 2/4/2009: Clinical Nutrition Consultant and Director of all Nutrition andFood Departments of Hospitals at Royal Medical Services.Lecturer, Princess Muna College of Nursing and Allied Healthprofessions Mu‘tah University, Jordan.2/12/2003 – 27/8/2008: Director of Allied Medical Division at Royal Medical ServicesCollege, Al-Balqa Applied University and part time lecturer, Facultyof Agriculture, JUST University.12/5/2003 -- 1/12/2003: Lecturer, Princess Muna College of Nursing and Allied Healthprofessions Mu‘tah University, Jordan.314/9/2002 – 8/5/2003: Lecturer, Faculty of Medicine, Gezira University,Wad Madni, Sudan.1993 – 2002: Lecturer, Royal Medical Services College for Allied MedicalProfessionals, Al-Balqa Applied University, Jordan.1989 – 1993: Head of the Nutrition Department, Royal Medical Services Hospitals1985 – 1989: Clinical Nutritionist at King Hussein Medical Center, Royal MedicalServices, Jordan
We used classical methods of biochemistry, chromolithography, atomic adsorption spectrometry for the determination of copper ions and MALDI-TOF mass spectrometry for the determination of metallothioneins. We have found sequential administration of small doses ofcopper sulfate provided the formation of resistance to subsequent lethal doses of copper sulfate. Age-dependent differences in the adaptive response match with the difference in the metallothioneins content in liver cells. In this case of adaptation formation, there was not only an increase in metallothioneins, but also a change in the intracellular distribution of copper ions. We revealed that a multiple increase in copper ions in mitochondria and endoplasmic reticulum of liver cells was accompanied by a slight decrease in the activity of antioxidant enzymes included in their composition. It has been suggested that metallothioneins are involved not only in the accumulation and retention of copper ions, but also in active inter-protein swap. Age-dependent differences in resistance, adaptability and long-term effects of copper ions are due to differences in the metabolic systems of copper metabolism before the toxic doses administration of copper sulfate, i.e. difference in initial states.
To determine the prevalence of overweight and obesity among jordan university students and to investigatesome factors that might be assosiated with overweight and obesity . a cross sectional survey was carried out at jordan university , amman ,k jordan from march to septemper 2005 using a multi-stagestratified sampling teqnique to recruit the participents.the survey included 1209 students aged 17-28 years completed the study procedure with a respose rate of 81.3% . aself administrated questionnaire was used for data collection . the questionnaire included questions on biological and non- biological factors influencing the development of overweight and obesity , also height and weight were eslf reported to calculate the body mass index (BMI) and to categorize it into normal , overweight and obese according to WHO 1997 classification. Yhe overall prevalence rates of overweight and obesity among university students were 28.5 and 10.5 % respectively .
biological factors significantly associated with overweight and obesity were increasing age, being female and parental obesity (p<0.05) , also , non-biological factors including phisical in activity , non healthy diet , lower family monthly income ...
to derermine the prevalence rarte and reasons of vegetaroanism as well as its relationship with selected demographic and lifestyle charecteristics among jordan university students . a cross sectional survey was carried out at jordan university , amman ,k jordan from march to septemper 2005
the survey included 1209 students aged 17-28 years ...
ABSTRACTObjective: To describe the relationship between obesity and hyperlipidaemia.Methods: Cluster sampling technique-probability of households from Sareeh area. A total of 400apparently healthy adult males aged 30-50 years were invited to participate in the study, of whom306 completed the study.A pilot tested interview questionnaire was designed in the study to collect the dietaryhistory. Height, weight, waist circumference, triglycerides (TRIG) and total cholesterol (CHOL)were measured. Obesity was categorized into three groups as indicated by BMI-C based on WHO(1997) for generalized obesity and for classifications of central obesity using waist circumferencecategories based on (Lean et al, 1995).Results: The means of plasma triglycerides and total cholesterol increased significantly withincreasing levels of waist circumference and BMI categories (P<0.05).There was an increase in the prevalence rates (PRs) of hypertriglyceridaemia andhypercholesterolaemia with increasing levels of obesity and its duration. The proportion ratios ofhypertriglyceridaemia and hypercholesterolaemia for subjects with high and moderate obesity levelscompared with subjects with normal levels were (10.1-11.6) and (6.7 -8.1) times respectively;whereas for subjects with duration of overweight>20 years compared with subjects with duration ofobesity <10 years ranged (2.11-2.96) times. Also odds ratios (ORs) of hypertriglyceridaemia andhypercholesterolaemia after controlling for confounded factors were increased with increasinglevels of obesity and its duration, the highest (OR) in high obesity levels ranged (11.59-19.18, 95%CI, P<0.001) whereas for duration of obesity >20 years ranged (16.78-20.94, 95% CI, P<0.001).Central obesity had a potential risk on hypertriglyceridaemia and hypercholesterolaemia more thangeneralized obesity.Conclusions: amount of body fat, location and duration are the major risk factors on hyper- triglyceridaemia and hypercholesterolaemia which emphasizes the need for concentrated e-ffort toprevent and treat obesity rather than just any associated co-morbidities.Keywords: Obesity, body mass index(BMI) , waist circumference , hyperlipidaemia, Jordan
AbstractObjective The aim was to evaluate the outcome of body weight loss consulting in an outpatientnutrition clinic.Methods Forty-five adult females attended 10 individualized treatment one-to-one sessions.Weight and height were measured and the body mass index was calculated. Triceps, biceps,subscapular and suprailiac skinfold thickness were measured and the fat percentage wascalculated. A hypocaloric diet was given to the women; the percentages of carbohydrate, proteinand fat in the diet were kept between 50 and 55% for carbohydrates, between 15 and 20% forprotein, and 530% of fat.Results Average weight loss was 7.4 kg, which was 8.4% of initial. Class III obese subjectsachieved the highest weight loss (9.4 kg). Weight loss was statistically significant after week 1,week 2, week 3, and week 4 (PB0.001). The body mass index was significantly decreased(PB0.001). The mean fat percentage was not significantly different.Conclusions The results indicate the increasing importance of nutrition counselling in Jordan.Keywords: Obesity, women
Objective: To study the serum level of uric acid among obese individuals and toidentify the dominant risk factors for elevated serum uric acid.Setting: International Academy Rehabilitation Sport, Irbid – Jordan.Design: Cross-Sectional study.Method: Three hundred healthy adult males aged 30-50 years were included inthe study. The sample was divided into approximately equal three groups basedon obesity categories. Plasma uric acid, total cholesterol, triglycerides, lowdensity lipoprotein- cholesterol (LDL-C), high density lipoprotein-cholesterol(HDL-C), fasting blood glucose (FBG), blood pressure, height, weight and waistcircumference were measured and a pre-tested. Structured questionnaire wasadministered by trained-interviewer.Result: A graded increase of serum uric acid rates was observed with increasedbody weight and waist circumference. The serum uric acid among overweightand obese subjects compared with non-obese subjects were 5.6 and 10.8 timesrespectively.Logistic regression analysis showed that the amount of body fat and distributionwere the major risk factors for elevated serum uric acid; other factors such asobesity during adolescence, calories from dietary protein ≥16.5% and creatinineplay a minor role.Conclusion: Elevated serum uric acid is more prevalent in obese individuals.Obesity is the dominant risk factor for elevated serum uric acid.
Globally, micronutrient deficiency is considered one of the major concerns of public health bodies and institutions in theworld. Examples of these greatest public health significance are those of vitamin D, vitamin A, iron, iodine...etc. Irondeficiency is the single most common nutrient deficiency in the world today and affects affluent societies and developingcountries. Iron is an essential nutrient for individuals of all ages. Symptoms of the iron deficiency are basically related tothe duration and the severity of the deficiency. In addition, iron deficiency affects nervous system and has been reportedto cause retardation on cognitive function and detrimental effect on cortical reactivity. Iron is present in food in twoforms: (1) heme iron, as found in the hemoglobin or myoglobin of animals, or (2) nonheme iron, which is found in bothanimal and plant foods, primarily as iron-containing salts. Absorption depends on the body’s iron status or level of ironstores and on iron bioavailability from the diet. Iron is an essential nutrient throughout the lifecycle and it remains aserious nutrition concern among important sub-groups of the population. For optimum nonheme iron bioavailability,people should be encouraged to consume at least one source of vitamin C, particularly with meatless meals.Keywords: Iron Bioavailability, Iron deficiency , Micronutrien, Infants , Children
Medical nutrition therapy plays an important role inthe management of diabetes. The purpose of this studywas to estimate the nutrient contents of diabetic diet inJordanian hospitals. Seven-day diabetic menus of tenJordanian hospitals were weighed in two differentperiods (summer and winter). Results on six nutrientswere determined: energy, protein, fat, carbohydrate,cholesterol and dietary fiber. The intake of each of theabove nutrients on each day was calculated using theWinDiets diet analysis software. Results showed themean energy content of the meals to be 2155 kcal(9008 kJ). The percentage of carbohydrates, proteinand fat in the prescribed diet programs was 42%, 20%and 38%, respectively. Cholesterol and dietary fibercontents were 399 mg and 17 g, respectively. Ourresults also suggested the need to better sensitize thedietitians to the international standards in order toreduce the burden of diabetes attributed to poornutritional management.
Objective: To describe the relationship between generalized obesity with serum lipids and lipoproteins. Methods: Multi stage sampling technique was used to select the participants from Alsareeh area. A total of 400 apparently healthy adult males aged 30-50 years were invited to participate in the study, of whom 306 (103 non-obese, 100 overweight, 103 obese) completed the study. A pilot tested interview questionnaire was designated in the study to collect the dietary history. Triglycerides, total cholesterol, and high density lipoprotein cholesterol were measured, whereas low density lipoprotein cholesterol and total cholesterol to high density lipoprotein cholesterol ratio were calculated. A dverse serum lipids and lipoproteins were categorized based on National Institute of Health (NIH,1998). Obesity was categorized into three groups as indicated by BMI-C WHO (1997) for generalized obesity. Results: There was an increases in the prevalence rate of adverse serum lipids and lipoproteins as BMI level increases. Their prevalence rate among overweight and obese subjects compared with non-obese subjects were 2.1-8.9 and 4.9-10.9 times respectively. Adjusted odds ratios of adverse serum lipids and lipoproteins after controlling for confounded factor among overweight and obese subjects compared with non-obese were 5.08-6.27 (95%CI) and 11.59 -13.8 (95%CI) respectively. Conclusions: Amount of body fat is the major risk factors on adverse serum lipids and lipoproteins which emphasizes the need for concentrated efforts to prevent and treat obesity rather than just its associated diseases. Keywords: Obesity, Body mass index (BMI), Serum lipids lipoproteins, Jordan
Prevalence of vitamin-mineral supplement use among Jordan University students.The 5th Conference of Jordanian Medical Schools, The 6th Conference of Arab Society ofMedical Faculties : 15/May l/2009. (Presenting)2- Life Style Modification for Management Overweight and Obese Patients with typeDiabetes among Nutritional Clinic Attendance at prince Rashid Hospital. The FourthInternational Conference of Royal Medical Services.12 -15/May /2008. (Presenting)3- Generalized Obesity, with Metabolic Syndrome, Primary Fatty Liver andCoronary Heart Disease Risk among Adult Males in Northern of Jordan. The 4thInternational Conference of Royal Medical Services.12 -15/May /2008. (Presenting)4- Central obesity rather than overall adiposity influences Metabolic Syndrome,Primary Fatty Liver and Gallbladder Stones in Obese Adult Females in Northern ofJordan. The 4th International Conference of Royal Medical Services.12 -15/May /2008.(Presenting)5- Comparision OF Central Adiposity and Overall Obesity in Estimating Risk ofCoronary Heart Disease among Obese Adult Males in Northern of Jordan. The16th Scientific Day for Nursing and Allied Health Professions: 23/4/2007. (Presenting)6- Overall Obesity with metabolic syndrome, primary fatty liver and coronary heartdisease risk among adult males in northern Jordan. The 2th Bal’ Medical Conference,Ministry of Health. 15/7/2007. (Presenting)7- The relationships of Obesity with Fatty Liver and Serum Lipids among ObeseAdult Males. The Second Conference of Jordanian Medical Schools, the ThirdConference of Arab Society of Medical Faculties: 12- 13/April/2006. (Presenting)78- Central obesity rather than Overall Adiposity Influences Serum Glucose inObese men in the north of Jordan. The 3th International Conference of Royal MedicalServices. 5/May /2006 (Presenting)9- Central obesity rather than overall adiposity influences serum lipids andlipoproteins obese men in the north of Jordan. The 5th conference of Faculty ofMedicine of JUST 27/4/2005. (Presenting)العوامل المؤثرة في حدوث السمنة عند الذكور البالغين في شمال االردن – المؤتمر العالمي الثالث - 1012/4/ لمركز سليمان الحبيب الطبي للتغذية واالمراض المزمنة – الرياض 200511- Obesity and hyperuricemia in Adult Males in the Semi-Urban Community inJordan. The Second International Conference of Royal Jordanian Medical Services.7-10/October/2003. (Presenting)12- Factors Influencing the Development of Obesity in Adult Males in the Semi-Urban Community: Case Study, Al-Sareeh Area. Nursing Conference, Al- ZaytoonehPrivate University of Jordan, Faculty of Nursing. 29-30/9/2003. (Presenting)13- Obesity and Hyperuricacemia in Adult Males in the Semi-Urban Community:Case Study, Alsareeh Area. International Jordanian Medical Conference. Royal MedicalServices, Amman – Jordan, 2003. (Presenting)السمنة والمتالزمة االيضية في شمال االردن – المجلة العربية للغذاء والتغذية – مملكة البحرين – المؤتمر - 149/ديسمبر / 2004 – المنامة – البحرين )متحدث( - العربي الثاني للتغذية – 7عالقة البدانة مع القياسات البيوكيميائية والذكور البالغين في االردن. المؤتمر العربي حول السمنة والنشاط - 152002 )متحدث( /9/26- البدني. المنامة- االبحرين 2416-Overall Obesity and Biomarkers of Coronary Heart Disease. The 13th Scientificday for Nursing. Royal Medical Services, Amman – Jordan, 14/8/2002. (Presenting)817. Obesity and Metabolic Syndrome. The 13th Scientific day for Nursing.Royal Medical Services, Amman – Jordan, 14/8/2002. (Presenting)18. Overall obesity and Hypertension. The 7 th International Middle East NursingConference. Jordan University of Science and Technology- Irbid- Jordan, 8-9/5/2002. (Presenting)19. The Relationship between Obesity and Impaired Fasting Blood Glucose.The10 th Conference of Pharmacy. Jordan Pharmaceutical Association, 13-16/3/2002. (Presenting)20. The Disease Burden Associated with Overweight and Obesity. The ScientificDay of Family Medicine. Family Medicine. Royal Medical Services, Amman –Jordan, 24/1/2002. (Presenting)21. Appropriateness of particular Frame Size Measures. The Third Scientific dayfor Allied Health Proffesions, Royal Medical Services, Jordan Armed Forces.Amman – Jordan, 23-24/5/2000. (Presenting)22. Overweight is A Risking Fate. Royal Medical Services, Jordan Armed Forces.Amman – Jordan, 23-24/5/2000. (Presenting)23. Reassessment of Body Mass Indices as Obesity Indicator. The 11 th Scientificday for Nursing, Royal Medical Services, Amman – Jordan, 12/7/2000.(Presenting)24. Derivation Body Frame Size Model for Jordanian Group. First InternationalJordanian Military Nursing Conference Royal Medical Services, Jordan ArmedForces. Amman – Jordan, 16/9/1999. (Presenting)25. A Study of Body Fat of A group of Jordanian Ault Males Using SomeAnthropometric Indicators. 1st International Jordanian Military NursingConference, Royal Medical Services, Jordan Armed Forces. Amman – Jordan 16/9/1999.(Presenting)926. The Prevalence of Overweight, Obesity and Underweight for A group ofJordanian Adult Males using some Anthropometric indicators. 10th Scientificday for Nursing and the Second Scientific day for Allied Medical Sciences, RoyalMedical Services, Amman – Jordan 15/5/1998. (Presenting)27. Critical Evaluation of Frame Size Determination Using 1983 MetropolitanLife Weight for High Tables Methods. 10th Scientific day for Nursing and theSecond Scientific day for Allied Medical Sciences, Royal Medical Services,Amman – Jordan 14/5/1998. (Presenting)Supervision of
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