Jose Antonio Morales-Gonzalez

Instituto Politécnico Nacional

José Antonio Morales-González graduated as a Surgeon Physician from FES-Iztacala, National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM). He engaged in Doctoral studies in Biological Sciences at the UNAM. Dr Morales-González has been awarded diverse recognitions: the Gustavo Baz Prada Medal by the UNAM, the Alfonso Caso Medal for academic merit by the UNAM, and was recognized by the National System of Researchers (SNI) as National Researcher Level 2 (2017-2025). In addition to this, he has served as director for 16 undergraduate and 72 postgraduate theses. He is the author of 75 published articles, with more than 2700 citations to these publications. He is also the editor and coordinator of 28 specialized books and is the author of 42 chapters in specialized books. Dr Morales-González is a Full-time Tenured Professor-Researcher at the Escuela Superior de Medicina, IPN.

5books edited

7chapters authored

Latest work with IntechOpen by Jose Antonio Morales-Gonzalez

In this book, Vitamin E in Health and Disease, the chapter by Dr Lisa Schmölz et al., The Hepatic Fate of Vitamin E, includes the hepatic metabolism of vitamin E, its storage, release, distribution, and its effects on the metabolism in great detail, as well as its effect on the prevention of diseases, in addition to its role in anti-aging. The chapter by Dr Rusu Anca Elena reports on the effect of vitamin E in patients with hemodialysis. In a similar manner, the chapter of Drs Rayan Ahmed and Paul W. Sylvester describe g-Tocotrienol, a natural isoform within the vitamin E family of compounds, which displays potent antiproliferative, apoptotic and reversal of epithelial-to-mesenchymal-transition activity against breast cancer, employing treatment doses that have little or no effect on normal cell viability. The chapter by Milka Mileva and Angel S. Galabov describes how vitamin E could be recommended as a reliable agent, indeed as a component in multiorgan flu therapy. Last, Dr Juan José Godina-Nava et al. describe the cytoprotector effect of the 120-Hz electromagnetic fields in early hepatocarcinogenesis.

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