Harvard Catalyst Profiles

Contact, publication, and social network information about Harvard faculty and fellows.

Denise L. Jacobson, Ph.D.

Co-Author

This page shows the publications co-authored by Denise Jacobson and Donna Spiegelman.
Connection Strength

0.512
  1. Evolution and predictors of change in total bone mineral density over time in HIV-infected men and women in the nutrition for healthy living study. . 2008 Nov 01; 49(3):298-308.
    View in: PubMed
    Score: 0.102
  2. Incidence of metabolic syndrome in a cohort of HIV-infected adults and prevalence relative to the US population (National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey). . 2006 Dec 01; 43(4):458-66.
    View in: PubMed
    Score: 0.089
  3. Predictors of bone mineral density in human immunodeficiency virus-1 infected children. J Pediatr Gastroenterol Nutr. 2005 Sep; 41(3):339-46.
    View in: PubMed
    Score: 0.082
  4. Prevalence of, evolution of, and risk factors for fat atrophy and fat deposition in a cohort of HIV-infected men and women. Clin Infect Dis. 2005 Jun 15; 40(12):1837-45.
    View in: PubMed
    Score: 0.080
  5. Difficulty swallowing and lack of receipt of highly active antiretroviral therapy predict acute weight loss in human immunodeficiency virus disease. Clin Infect Dis. 2003 Nov 15; 37(10):1349-56.
    View in: PubMed
    Score: 0.072
  6. Incident depression symptoms are associated with poorer HAART adherence: a longitudinal analysis from the Nutrition for Healthy Living study. . 2010 Feb; 53(2):266-72.
    View in: PubMed
    Score: 0.028
  7. Insulin resistance in HIV-infected men and women in the nutrition for healthy living cohort. . 2005 Oct 01; 40(2):202-11.
    View in: PubMed
    Score: 0.021
  8. Increasing risk of 5% or greater unintentional weight loss in a cohort of HIV-infected patients, 1995 to 2003. . 2005 Sep 01; 40(1):70-6.
    View in: PubMed
    Score: 0.020
  9. Understanding the role of HIV load in determining weight change in the era of highly active antiretroviral therapy. Clin Infect Dis. 2005 Jan 01; 40(1):167-73.
    View in: PubMed
    Score: 0.019
Connection Strength
The connection strength for co-authors is the sum of the scores for each of their shared publications.

Publication scores are based on many factors, including how long ago they were written and whether the person is a first or senior author.
Funded by the NIH National Center for Advancing Translational Sciences through its Clinical and Translational Science Awards Program, grant number UL1TR002541.