Why I Eat Red Meat
So many of us have omitted or cut down on our consumption of red meat due to negative reports in the press. However, I believe that unprocessed, grass-fed beef has its place in a healthy diet. Besides the fact that nothing is better than a juicy hamburger on the grill in the summer, the high levels of nutrients it provides can make it a healthy choice. Here are some of the stand-out nutrients you might be missing: Iron Iron is an essential nutrient involved in many different metabolic functions. It is especially important in early childhood cognitive development, energy metabolism and the immune system. One of its most critical functions is the role it plays in developing the red blood cells needed to transport oxygen throughout the body. Iron is classified as Heme Iron (found in animal proteins) and Non-Heme Iron (found in plant foods.) Heme iron is the best absorbed form of iron and utilized more efficiently in the body. Heme iron is not influenced by inhibitors like phytates, calcium and polyphenols found in plant foods. Iron levels in red meat are more bioavailable in red meat than alternative food sources. B Vitamins Red meat is a rich source of B vitamins, especially vitamin B12. B12 cannot be made in the body and is best absorbed through animal protein. It is vital to proper functioning of nearly every system in your body. B12 deficiency can play a role in everything from bone health, cardiovascular disease, thyroid disorders, neurological disorders, and infertility....
In this study, we examine how the frequency of SNS use is associated with active travel (i.e., walking and cycling) and body mass index (BMI) in the Glasgow and Clyde Valley Planning area, Scotland. We employ both a self-reported measure of active travel from a travel diary (N = 1684) and an objective measure of average walking hours from Global Positioning System (GPS) data (N = 282) collected in 2015. These are analysed with statistical models (i.e., binomial logistic regression, multinomial logistic regression and linear regression models). We find that there is no significant association between the frequency o...
Publication date: October 2018Source: The Lancet Neurology, Volume 17, Issue 10Author(s): Brian J Balin, Alan P Hudson
Publication date: October 2018Source: The Lancet Neurology, Volume 17, Issue 10Author(s): Maria A Rocca, Frederik Barkhof, John De Luca, Jonas Frisén, Jeroen J G Geurts, Hanneke E Hulst, Jaume Sastre-Garriga, Massimo Filippi, Frederik Barkhof, Olga Ciccarelli, Nicola De Stefano, Christian Enzinger, Massimo Filippi, Jette L. Frederiksen, Claudio Gasperini, Ludwig Kappos, Jacqueline Palace, Maria A. Rocca, Alex Rovira, Jaume Sastre-GarrigaSummarySome of the clinical manifestations of multiple sclerosis, such as memory impairment and depression, are, at least partly, related to involvement of the hippocampus. Pathologi...
ConclusionThe presence of a correlation between the mentalization and stigma perception in our study demonstrates that these two concepts are connected and that this connection needs further study. In particular, mentalization-based therapy can have an effect on the reduction of the stigma perceptions and in this way can improve the course of the disease, potentially improving the patients' quality of life.
Carrageenan is a controversial food additive. It is FDA-approved, but some scientists believe that it can cause inflammation, bowel disorders, and even certain cancers. In this article, we look at the research behind carrageenan, including its possible side effects, dangers, uses, and common foods that contain it.
Pancreatic cancer and NanotechnologyFor more information go tohttp://ccr.cancer.gov/training/trainee-resources/courses-workshops/tracoAir date: 12/3/2018 4:00:00 PM
Epigenetics and HIVFor more information go tohttp://ccr.cancer.gov/training/trainee-resources/courses-workshops/tracoAir date: 11/26/2018 4:00:00 PM
K-RAS and Chaperone proteinsFor more information go tohttp://ccr.cancer.gov/training/trainee-resources/courses-workshops/tracoAir date: 11/19/2018 4:00:00 PM
Non-small cell lung cancer and GenomicsFor more information go tohttp://ccr.cancer.gov/training/trainee-resources/courses-workshops/tracoAir date: 11/5/2018 4:00:00 PM
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