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  • Brand : BIOFRON

  • Catalogue Number : BD-P0440

  • Specification : 98.0%(HPLC)

  • CAS number : 53729-52-5

  • Formula : C30H38O13

  • Molecular Weight : 606.62

  • PUBCHEM ID : 5281305

  • Volume : 5mg

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Catalogue Number


Analysis Method






Molecular Weight




Botanical Source

Structure Type



Standards;Natural Pytochemical;API





methyl (1R,2S,3R,6R,8R,13S,14R,15R,16S,17S)-3-[(E)-4-acetyloxy-3,4-dimethylpent-2-enoyl]oxy-10,15,16-trihydroxy-9,13-dimethyl-4,11-dioxo-5,18-dioxapentacyclo[,6.02,17.08,13]nonadec-9-ene-17-carboxylate




Flash Point

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InChl Key


WGK Germany


HS Code Reference


Personal Projective Equipment

Correct Usage

For Reference Standard and R&D, Not for Human Use Directly.

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provides coniferyl ferulate(CAS#:53729-52-5) MSDS, density, melting point, boiling point, structure, formula, molecular weight etc. Articles of coniferyl ferulate are included as well.>> amp version: coniferyl ferulate

No Technical Documents Available For This Product.




Sleep has emerged as a potentially modifiable risk factor for obesity in children. The purpose of this investigation was to evaluate the association between overnight sleep duration and obesity among American Indian (AI) children ages 2-5 years.

Data were examined from the baseline assessment of children enrolling in the Healthy Children, Strong Families (HCSF2) study, which is a randomized lifestyle intervention trial in 5 diverse rural and urban AI communities nationally among children ages 2-5 years. Multivariable models were built to assess the relationship between sleep duration and BMI z-score while controlling for potential sociodemographic and behavioral covariates.

Three-hundred and ninety-eight children had sufficient data to be included in analysis. In multivariable models controlling for potential covariates, overnight sleep duration was significantly and inversely associated with BMI z-score (B=−0.158, t=−1.774, p=0.006). Similarly, when controlling for covariates, children who slept 12 or more hours had significantly lower BMI z-scores compared to those who slept 8 to 10 hours (p=0.018) or less than 8 hours (p=0.035); the difference between 12+ hours and 10-12 hour groups did not reach statistical significance (p=0.073) but supported a linear relationship between overnight sleep duration and BMI. Weekday to weekend variability in overnight sleep duration was not associated with BMI z-score (B=0.010, t=0.206, p=0.837).

Overnight sleep duration is independently and inversely related to BMI z-score among AI children ages 2-5 years, even when controlling for important sociodemographic and obesogenic lifestyle factors. This represents the first report, to our knowledge, of sleep duration as a risk factor for obesity among AI children.


Obesity, sleep duration, pediatric, American Indian


Overnight Sleep Duration and Obesity in 2-5 Year-Old American Indian Children


David G Ingram,1 Leah A Irish,2 Emily J Tomayko,3 Ronald J Prince,4 Kate A Cronin,4 Tassy Parker,5 KyungMann Kim,6 Lakeesha Carmichael,6 Vernon M Grant,4 Judith N Sheche,7 and Alexandra K Adams4

Publish date

2019 Feb 21.




Few obesity prevention trials have focused on young children and their families in the home environment, particularly in underserved communities. Healthy Children, Strong Families 2 (HCSF2) is a randomized controlled trial of a healthy lifestyle intervention for American Indian children and their families, a group at very high risk of obesity. The study design resulted from our long-standing engagement with American Indian communities, and few collaborations of this type resulting in the development and implementation of an RCT have been described.

HCSF2 is a lifestyle intervention targeting increased fruit and vegetable intake, decreased sugar intake, increased physical activity, decreased TV/screen time, and two lesser-studied risk factors: stress and sleep. Families with young children from five American Indian communities nationwide were randomly assigned to a healthy lifestyles intervention (Wellness Journey) augmented with social support (Facebook and text messaging) or a child safety control group (Safety Journey) for one year. After Year 1, families in the Safety Journey receive the Wellness Journey, and families in the Wellness Journey start the Safety Journey with continued wellness-focused social support based on communities’ request that all families receive the intervention. Primary (adult body mass index and child body mass index z-score) and secondary (health behaviors) outcomes are assessed after Year 1 with additional analyses planned after Year 2.

To date, 450 adult/child dyads have been enrolled (100% target enrollment). Statistical analyses await trial completion in 2017.

Lessons Learned
Conducting a community-partnered randomized controlled trial requires significant formative work, relationship building, and ongoing flexibility. At the communities’ request, the study involved minimal exclusion criteria, focused on wellness rather than obesity, and included an active control group and a design allowing all families to receive the intervention. This collective effort took additional time but was critical to secure community engagement. Hiring and retaining qualified local site coordinators was a challenge but was strongly related to successful recruitment and retention of study families. Local infrastructure has also been critical to project success. Other challenges included geographic dispersion of study communities and providing appropriate incentives to retain families in a two-year study.

This multi-site intervention addresses key gaps regarding family/home-based approaches for obesity prevention in American Indian communities. HCSF2’s innovative aspects include substantial community input, inclusion of both traditional (diet/activity) and lesser-studied obesity risk factors (stress/sleep), measurement of both adult and child outcomes, social networking support for geographically dispersed households, and a community selected active control group. Our data will address a literature gap regarding multiple risk factors and their relationship to health outcomes in American Indian families.


childhood obesity, diet, physical activity, stress, sleep, social support, community based participatory research


Healthy Children, Strong Families 2: a randomized controlled trial of a healthy lifestyle intervention for American Indian families designed using community-based approaches


Emily J Tomayko,1 Ronald J Prince,2 Kate A Cronin,2 Tassy Parker,3 KyungMann Kim,4 Vernon M Grant,2 Judith N Sheche,5 and Alexandra K Adams2

Publish date

2018 Apr 1.




Bacterial adhesion to epithelial cells is a key step in infections, allowing subsequent colonization, invasion and internalization of pathogens into tissues. Anti-adhesive agents are therefore potential prophylactic tools against bacterial infections. The range of anti-adhesive compounds is largely confined to carbohydrate analogues. Tannins are generously recognized as potent antimicrobials, but little data exist on their anti-adherence potency. Using a model for mucosal pathogenesis with labeled group A-streptococci (GAS) and human laryngeal HEp-2 cells, a series of flavan-3-ols (epicatechin, epigallocatechin, epigallocatechin-3-O-gallate) and highly purified and chemically characterized proanthocyanidin samples including procyanidins based on epicatechin, catechin or ‘mixed’ constituent flavanyl units, prodelphinidins made up of (epi)gallocatechin monomeric unts as well as oligomers possessing A-type units in their molecules was evaluated for anti-adhesive effects. Reduced microbial adherence was observed exclusively for prodelphinidins, suggesting that pyrogallol-type elements, i.e., (epi)gallocatechin units are important structural features. This is the first report on structure-activity relationships regarding the anti-adhesive potency of proanthocyanidins. In addition, the structures of the first chemically defined proanthocyanidins from Pelargonium sidoides are disclosed.


flavanols, proanthocyanidins, anti-adhesion, group A-streptococci


Anti-Adhesive Activities of Flavan-3-ols and Proanthocyanidins in the Interaction of Group A-Streptococci and Human Epithelial Cells


Aneta Janecki and Herbert Kolodziej*

Publish date

2010 Oct;

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