Healthiest Office Snacks, As Chosen By Nutritionists
(CNN) — When your stomach starts grumbling during a midmorning meeting or when you’re stuck at your desk without a break in sight, what is the most satisfying and healthy snack to grab? To answer this question, I asked 10 nutritionists what their favorite go-to nosh is during a busy workday. Below, their responses. ALMONDS “Almonds are my number one go-to snack when hunger hits between meals. In a study published in the European Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 1.5 ounces of almonds (about 35 nuts) consumed as a snack daily for four weeks helped to suppress hunger between meals. How? Because the fiber, protein and healthy unsaturated fats in nuts all contribute to satiety, or that feeling of fullness. When I eat almonds, I don’t experience the hungry horrors before sitting down to dinner, and I am more likely to eat a sensible amount and not go for seconds. It works for me!” — Joan Salge Blake, author of “Nutrition &You” and clinical associate professor at Boston University YOGURT PARFAIT “I love a Greek yogurt parfait with granola and berries or whatever fruit I have around. It’s high in protein, calcium, fiber and antioxidants. It also tastes great and is fun to eat. Combining a few different food groups for a snack helps me to feel full and have enough energy to get through my day.” — Wendy Sterling, co-author of the forthcoming “How to Nourish Your Child Through an Eating Disorder” ...
Publication date: Available online 13 July 2020Source: Journal of Vascular and Interventional RadiologyAuthor(s): Eric M. Chang, Narek Shaverdian, Nina Capiro, Michael L. Steinberg, Ann C. Raldow
Publication date: Available online 13 July 2020Source: Journal of Vascular and Interventional RadiologyAuthor(s): James J. Morrison, Albert Jiao, Sean Robinson, Younes Jahangiri, John A. Kaufman
Publication date: Available online 13 July 2020Source: Journal of the American College of RadiologyAuthor(s): Lori A. Deitte, Asim Z. Mian, Shadi A. Esfahani, Jiun-Yiing Hu
Publication date: Available online 13 July 2020Source: Journal of the American College of RadiologyAuthor(s): Mourão Rodrigo, Correa Diogo, Ventura Nina, Pereira Ronaldo
ConclusionsThe study suggests that EA-PM TCC cannot be diagnosed based on the classical indirect radiological signs of TCC, but can be identified by prominence of the posterior subtalar joint.
ConclusionFDG-PET/CT may steer the diagnosis (particularly thanks to a relatively high PPV and value of semiquantitative measurements), but cannot always classify vertebral bone lesions as malignant or benign with sufficient certainty. In these cases, biopsy and/or follow-up remain necessary to establish a final diagnosis.
ConclusionWe achieved promising results with this computer-aided diagnosis method that we tried to develop using convolutional neural networks based on transfer learning. This method can help clinicians for the diagnosis of hip osteoarthritis while interpreting plain pelvic radiographs, also provides assistance for a second objective interpretation. It may also reduce the need for advanced imaging methods in the diagnosis of hip osteoarthritis.
ConclusionThe shorthand bone age method and the automated algorithm produced values that are in agreement with the gold standard while reducing analysis time.
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