- Category: Tom's Research
Publications on Human Body Size:
Thomas T. Samaras. Shorter height is related to lower cardiovascular disease risk--A narrative review, The Indian heart Journal, 2013, 65: 66-71.
Salaris L, Poulain M, and TT Samaras. Height and survival at older ages among males born in an in-land village in Sardinia (1866-1915). Biodemography and Social Biology, 2012; 58:1, 1-13.
Thomas T. Samaras, Commentary. Human growth, height, size: Reasons to be small, World Nutrition, 2011, 2,3:108-135
Thomas T. Samaras, Ramifications of increasing birth weight, accelerated growth and greater height on health, the obesity epidemic, and longevity, Journal of Chinese Clinical Medicine, 2010, 5(8): 433-449.
Killewo J, Heggenhougen HK, Quah SR (eds) Epidemiology and Demography in Public Health, San Diego, Academic Press, 2010. Longevity in Specific Populations, TT Samaras, pp. 415-420.
Samaras TT. Role of height in cancer and cardiovascular disease. Journal of Chinese Clinical Medicine 2010, 51, 87-99.
Samaras TT. Are 20th-century recommendations for growth and height correct? A review. South African Journal of Clinical Nutrition 2009, 22, 171-178.
Samaras TT. How our adulation of taller height promoted the obesity epidemic? BMJ Rapid Responses, June 30, 2004.
Samaras TT. We are too tall. Public Health Nutrition 2009, 12, 439-440.
Samaras TT. Should we be concerned over increasing body height and weight? Experimental Gerontology 2009 ; 44: 83-92.
Samaras TT. Longevity in Specific Populations. In Kris Heggenhougen and Stella Quah, editors. International Encyclopedia of Public Health, Vol 4, San Diego, Academic Press, 2008, pp 142-147.
Samaras TT. & Desnoes J. Increasing human body size and its physical and environmental ramifications. Townsend Letter Feb/Mar 2008, 295, 100- 122.
Samaras TT (ed). Human Body Size and the Laws of Scaling: Physiological, Performance, Growth, Longevity and Ecological Ramifications. N.Y., Nova Science Publications, 2007.
Samaras TT. Re: association between height and coronary heart disease mortality: a prospective study of 35,000 twin pairs. American Journal of Epidemiology, 2006.
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