Food Innovation Center

Collaborating for a healthier, hunger-free world.

Carla Miller, Ph.D.

Human Nutrition
College of Education and Human Ecology, College of Public Health

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(614) 292-1391

Full Member
Primary Food Innovation Center Area: Biomedical Nutrition
Areas of Expertise: nutrition education, behavior change, diabetes mellitus, program evaluation, nutrition assessment

My expertise includes the evaluation of how and why people make behavioral change, including food-related changes. I'm interested in the decision-making process that consumers use for food choice. I examine the relationships among behavior, health-related outcomes, and mediating variables which promote and sustain behavioral change, especially for people managing chronic diseases. My research program includes the development, implementation and evaluation of behavior change interventions. My contribution to the Center would be in biomedical nutrition and in developing programs to facilitate the adoption of novel food products by consumers for health promotion and disease prevention.

Related Articles

FIC Member Carla Miller Featured on WOSU Discussing Her Study on Workplace Weightloss Plans

Food Innovation Center member Dr. Carla Miller, professor of Human Nutrition in the Department of Human Sciences and lead author of the study, discusses the findings with WOSU. Read more

FIC member Carla Miller's Research on Preventing Diabetes in the Workplace

Read more

Carla Miller Finds Success with Mindful Eating Approach in Diabetes Study

FIC member Carla Miller found applying a mindful eating intervention to individuals with Type 2 diabetes resulted in reduced weight and lower blood sugar levels. Read more

‘Do Your Best’ Not a Good Enough Goal to Improve Diabetes Diet

COLUMBUS, Ohio – A specific goal to eat a set number of daily servings of low-glycemic-index foods can improve dietary habits of people with Type 2 diabetes, according to new research. Read more

Miller helps those with diabetes make behavioral change

Why do people choose highly processed cereals at the grocery store instead of regular oatmeal? It may seem to you that both are common breakfast foods, but according to Carla Miller, they differ greatly in how they affect your blood glucose. Read more

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