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The Editor of a No. 1 selling health magazine in Australia has received the following letter from a mother concerning about mercury in fish may be poisonous to the developing baby.

This magazine is a signatory to the “Australian Health Magazines Committee” (AHMC) for providing Health Advice on Evidence-Based Medicine. The AHMC was commissioned by the Health Department following the publication of an article in an Australian health magazine that recommended dangerous nutritional advice, which contributed to the death of a young cancer sufferer. The inquest that followed led to the Coroner making recommendations for evidence-based publishing in health magazines.

 

 

Report Format: Use the guide below to assist with planning and writing your report

  • Abstract (Thissectionofyourreportshouldbewrittenlast,onceyourfinalreportisfinished) This should briefly summarise the objective, findings and recommendation(s) of yourreport.

Word limit for the abstract is 250 words and this does not contribute to the overall word count for the assignment.

 

–       Introduction.

The introduction should briefly introduce the topic area and give relevant background information and a rationale (reason) for doing the report. It should also clearly define the objective(s) for your report.

 

–       A middlesection

This is the body of the text and in a report is usually divided into several different subsections. The aimistologicallypresentandcategoriseevidence-basedfactsanddatayouhavegatheredwithyour research.Thisinformationmaybesupportedbygraphs,tablesanddiagramsandmustberelevantto the report’s topic area andobjective(s).

 

–       Discussion

This should briefly link up the main findings/points discussed in each of the different sections of the report and lead into your conclusion and recommendations.

 

–       Conclusion

The conclusion should present a logical outcome from the data / research and must clearly conclude on the objective of your report. No new information should be introduced in this section.

 

–       Referencelist

This is a numerical list, found at the end of your report, of all the sources you have referred to (cited) inthebodyofyourreport.Thislistofreferencescannotbeproperlynumberedinnumericalsequence, untilyouhavefinishedyourreportandcompletedcitingallthesourcesreferredtointhetextofyour report. Generalreminders:

  • Remember to cite all sources of information that are not your own or assumed general knowledge. If you had to look the information up – then cite yoursource
  • Sources should be cited in numerical sequence and matched to the numbered references at the end of thereport
  • UsetheAdelaideUniversity’sVancouverStyleReferencingGuide.YoucanfindthisontheFood

and Nutrition My Uni site.

  • Remember that when citing a source in text, that it is only relevant to the sentence containing that particular citing – unless you make it clear in the following sentences that you are still referring to that samesource.
  • Remember that with the Vancouver Referencing System the full reference details appear in numerical order at the end of the paper with the headingReferences.

 

Assessment Criteria for the Written Assignment

Assessment Feedback
Nutrition I FOOD SC 1001WT

The Written Assignment contributes to 25% of the overall mark for the course

Part B: Final Report
1.      Presentation andformat

·   Is the set word count adheredto?

·   Are appropriate headingsused?

·   Istheinformationpresentedclearlyandconciselybothinwrittenandtabularform?

·   Is the assignment wellpresented?

 

 

 

 

/5

 
2.      English expression andstructure

·    Is the paper logical and easy tofollow?

·    Is the sentence and paragraph structureappropriate?

·    Does the paper follow an academic writing style (avoids abbreviations, jargon, ambiguousandcasualwords;iswritteninthethirdperson;usesinclusivelanguage)?

·   Do Tables and Figures standalone?

 

 

 

 

 

/5

 
3.      Referencing

Use of the Vancouver Style Referencing System:

·  Is there appropriate referencing in body of thetext?

·  Is the format and structure of the reference list accurate andconsistent?

 

 

 

/10

 
4.      Turnitinassessment

·   Appropriatecitations

·   Good use of students ‘ownwords’

·   Minimal inappropriately copiedmaterial

 

 

 

/10

 
5.      Abstract

·         Is the standard format and structure followed, including wordlimit?

·         Is a summary of objective, findings and recommendation(s)provided?

 

 

/5

 
5.      Introduction

·   Evidence that feedback given for Part A has been taken intoconsideration?

·   Is relevant background informationgiven?

·   Are the aim/objective/s of the report clearlydefined?

 

 

 

/10

 
6.      Discussion & analysis oftopic

·    Is there clear evidence of wider reading from originalpapers?

·    Is there evidence of critical analysis of the literatureandtopic?

·    Is there a clear well-developedargument?

·    Isthereconsiderationgiventorecommendationsfromrelevanthealthauthorities? (both national andinternational)

·   Is the contentaccurate?

·   Is there discussion of the implications and relevance ofthefindings?

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

/40

 
7.      Conclusion

·   Are the key points in the paperidentified?

·   Istheconclusionrelevanttothecontentofthepaperandtothereport’sobjective/s?

·  Is there a clear closingstatement?

 

 

 

/5

 

 

  1. Aim:

The aim of this report was to investigate and explain the Australian recommendations around mercury in fish and to summarise the recommended number of serves of different types of fish that are safe to eat for different groups of people within the population.

  1. Introduction:

Fishisone of the great source of high quality protein for human , is rich in important vitamins and minerals such as  iron and vitamin D ,as well asthe omega-3 fatty acids , including docosahexaenoic acid(DHA) which are crucial nutrients for the development of the central nervous system and brain in babies both before and after they are born. But the concern with fish is that the high mercury content in some large predatory fish , such as shark , king mackerel etc mackerel etc. As mercury can damage baby’s brain and central nervous system , which cause negative effects on learning and memory. Especially for unborn babies because their brains are developing very rapidly (Fish, 2020; Baumann et al.,1999) .

If pregnant women and young child regularly eat fish high in mercury , the mercury can accumulate in bloodstream overtime. High mercury content in the blood stream cloud damage the developing brain and nervous systems of young child. Which also will affect the nervous systems for adults, causing muscle and joint pain , increase risk of heart attack ,etc(Burger et al., 2003; Hsu et al.,2007).

What is mercury and how this gets into food?

Mercury content of Australian fish

Impact of mercury on health (across the life cycle)

High risk individuals

Australian fish consumption recommendations

Nutrient benefits of fish

Discussion

Conclusion

 

Burger, J., Dixon, C., Boring, S. and Gochfeld, M., 2003. Effect of deep-frying fish on risk from mercury. Journal of Toxicology and Environmental Health Part A66(9), pp.817-828.

Hsu, C.S., Liu, P.L., Chien, L.C., Chou, S.Y. and Han, B.C., 2007. Mercury concentration and fish consumption in Taiwanese pregnant women. BJOG: An International Journal of Obstetrics & Gynaecology114(1), pp.81-85.

 

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