中文

Faculty

Zhiyong Zou

Zhiyong Zou

Zhiyong Zou

  • lecturer
  • harveyzou2002@bjmu.edu.cn
  • Xueyuan Road 38, Haidian District, Beijing, China
  • Peking University
Personal profile

Zhi-yong Zou, M.D.Ph.D., Lecturer in Institute of Child and Adolescent Health, Peking University. He got a doctor degree of nutrition in 2012 from Peking University, and he focus on adolescent health and environmental factors in early life. As a PI, Dr Zou already received 10 grants including four projects from National Natural Science Foundation of China, Ministry of Education and National Health Commission. Dr Zou has published over 30 peer review papers and participated in development and revision of 2 national policies and 3 standards on child and adolescent health.

Main research directions

Environmental factors and child and adolescent health, student’s common diseases survillance and intervention study, development and revision of policies and regulations on school health

Representative scientific research projects

1. Research and revision for school health regulation. Ministry of Education, 2018/3-2019/12, Principal Investigator. Complete the summary of comments, revision draft, and modification statement, and submit one research report to speed up the revision of School Health Regulation.

2. The prospective cohort study of the development of Children’gender role associated with PAEs exposure. National Natural Science Foundation of China, NO. 81773454, 2018/1-2021/12, Principal Investigator.

3. The retrospective cohort study and mechanism of malnutrition in early life and the risk of cardiovascular disease in adulthood. National Natural Science Foundation of China, NO. 81402692, 2015/1-2017/12, Principal Investigator.

4. Data analysis and quality control of students’ common diseases and health risk behavior surveillance in 2016. National Health and Family Planning Commission, wt9317002, 2016/1-2017/12, Principal Investigator.

5. The content of lutein and zeaxanthin in breast milk and its effects on infant vision development. Danone dietary nutrition research and education fund, DIC2016-09, 2016/1-2017/12, Principal Investigator.

10 representative papers

1. Early-Life Exposure to Severe Famine Is Associated with Higher Methylation Level in the IGF2 Gene and Higher Total Cholesterol in Late Adulthood: The Genomic Research of the Chinese Great Famine (GRECF) study. Clinical Epigenetics, 2019, Accepted.

2. The association of high birth weight with overweight and obesity in Chinese students aged 6 to 18 years: a national cross-sectional study in China. BMJ Open, 2019, Accepted.

3. Early-life exposure to the Chinese famine is associated with higher methylation level in the INSR gene in later adulthood. Scientific reports, 2019, 9:3354. doi: 10.1038/s41598-019-38596-6.

4. Adolescent health and Healthy China 2030: a cross-sectional study. The Lancet (Abstracts), 2018, 392, S63. doi: 10.1016/S0140-6736(18)32692-8.

5. Fetal and infant exposure to severe Chinese famine increases the risk of adult dyslipidemia: Results from the China Health and Retirement Longitudinal Study. BMC Public Health. 2017,17:488. 

6. Infant exposure to Chinese famine increased the risk of hypertension in adulthood: results from the China Health and Retirement Longitudinal Study. BMC Public Health, 2016, 16: 435-445.

7. Prevalence and risk factors of arthritis in middle-aged and older Chinese population: The China Health and Retirement Longitudinal Study, Rheumatology, 2015, 54(4): 697-706.

8. The importance of blood lipids in the association between BMI and blood pressure among Chinese overweight and obese children. Br J Nutr, 2016, 116(1): 45-51

9. Effects of lutein and lycopene on carotid intima-media thickness in Chinese subjects with subclinical atherosclerosis: a randomized, double-blind, placebo- controlled trial, Br J Nutr, 2014, 111(3): 474-480. 

10. Economic development and the nutritional status of Chinese school-aged children and adolescents from 1995 to 2014: an analysis of five successive national surveys. Lancet Diabetes Endocrinol, 2019, 7(4):288-299. doi: 10.1016/S2213-8587(19)30075-0.