Triskelion will be attending the SOT meeting this year like any other year.
We are dedicated to assist you in the area of toxicology, analytical chemistry, risk assessment and registration services for the Chemicals, Pharmaceuticals, Food & Feed industries.
Visit us at stand #2244 in the exhibition hall or make an appointment upfront: firstname.lastname@example.org.
We will be accompanied by experts in key disciplines of toxicology.
We look forward to seeing you in Baltimore, Maryland.
The 6th TIM User Group Meeting wil be centered around new applications of the advanced gastric compartment in food and pharma and the use of TIM within the emerging field of microbiome research. As our contribution to accelerate in vitro gastrointestinal research we have developed the next generation of TIM systems. We proudly present its technical features and validation.
The TIM User Group Meeting will provide an excellent opportunity to network with other TIM Users and with colleagues from academia as well as leading food and pharmaceutical companies.
Save the date! Join us on the 11-12 May 2017.
Venue: The College Hotel, Roelof Hartstraat 1, 1071 VE Amsterdam.
To register, please contact: email@example.com.
By Lynda Searby, 08-Jul-2016
Development of an in vitro model that mimics the gastrointestinal tract is one of the ways in which Biofortis and Triskelion hope to help further research into the relationship between the gut microbiome and immune health, under a new partnership.
In March 2016 the 20th anniversary edition of ChemCon was held in Amsterdam, The Netherlands. Triskelion B.V. was well represented during this event with a stand and 2 presentations on the conference program. Selma Dieperink-Hertsenberg presented a proactive approach ‘How to prepare for REACH evaluation’, related to data availability and quality of REACH registrations. Koen Weel gave an overview of global food contact regulations. A video summarizing his presentation is now available on YouTube.
To meet the rapidly growing global demand for protein, alternative protein sources are needed. For all protein sources it is necessary to know the quality of the protein we consume. FAO (2013) states that the preferred approach to measure protein quality is based on the DIAAS. This score determines which amino acid limits optimal growth and health, and at what level. However, FAO directs that the DIAAS should be investigated in humans or otherwise in pigs: expensive methods with ethical constraints. Is there an in vitro alternative?