Is Seaweed Healthy? Here ’s What Experts Say
Seaweed is a staple in many Asian cuisines, but many Americans still only encounter it when they go out for sushi. As a result, many diners don’t know what to make of it: Is seaweed healthy? Does it count as a vegetable? Are all kinds nutritionally the same? Miho Hatanaka, a Japanese-born registered dietitian who is based in Oregon, says the sea vegetable is worth getting to know. In the Japanese tradition, “people really attribute their health and longevity to seaweed, and even healthier skin and hair,” she says. Here’s what you need to know about eating seaweed. There are many types of edible seaweed There are multiple varieties of seaweed, all with different nutrient profiles. The three main categories are brown algae, such as kombu, which is used to make dashi; green algae, such as sea lettuce; and red algae, such as nori, which is often used to wrap sushi rolls and garnish soups. There are also plenty of edible seaweeds you may not have tried, including dulse, a red algae that researchers from Oregon State University bred to taste like bacon when cooked. As seaweed becomes more mainstream in the U.S., it’s also showing up in new forms, like crunchy seaweed snacks and algae oil. Seaweed snacks, like any processed food, can be high in sodium and additives, but Hatanaka says they can be a healthier replacement for chips and crackers. Algae oil can be a good alternative to fish oil for those who don’t eat animal products (or simply don&rs...
Publication date: Available online 19 September 2020Source: European Journal of Surgical OncologyAuthor(s): Robert A. Nagourney, Steven Evans, Peter H. Tran, Adam J. Nagourney, Paul H. Sugarbaker
Conclusion: In conclusion, AVMD is a genotypic and phenotypic heterogeneous disease. The genetic aetiology could not be explained by sequencing BEST1 and PRPH2 genes in the AVMD patients; however, the variant of PRPH2 could be a cause of predisposition relevant to the phenotype. PMID: 32942919 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Authors: Teng M, Zhou S, Cai C, Lupien M, He HH Abstract Prostate cancer is the most commonly diagnosed non-cutaneous cancers in North American men. While androgen deprivation has remained as the cornerstone of prostate cancer treatment, resistance ensues leading to lethal disease. Forkhead box A1 (FOXA1) encodes a pioneer factor that induces open chromatin conformation to allow the binding of other transcription factors. Through direct interactions with the Androgen Receptor (AR), FOXA1 helps to shape AR signaling that drives the growth and survival of normal prostate and prostate cancer cells. FOXA1 also possesse...
Publication date: February 2021Source: Learning and Instruction, Volume 71Author(s): Ioulia Televantou, Herbert W. Marsh, Theresa Dicke, Christos Nicolaides
Publication date: Available online 19 September 2020Source: The Journal of Molecular DiagnosticsAuthor(s): Iris van ’t Erve, Marjolein J.E. Greuter, Karen Bolhuis, Daan C.L. Vessies, Alessandro Leal, Geraldine R. Vink, Daan van den Broek, Victor E. Velculescu, Cornelis J.A. Punt, Gerrit A. Meijer, Veerle M.H. Coupé, Remond J.A. Fijneman
Publication date: Available online 19 September 2020Source: Pathology - Research and PracticeAuthor(s): Nazila Fathi Maroufi, Nima Ashouri, Zohreh Mortezania, Zahra Ashoori, Vahid Vahedian, Mohammad Taher Amirzadeh-Iranaq, Amir Fattahi, Hamid Kazemzadeh, Mariano Bizzarri, Maryam Akbarzadeh, Hamid Reza Nejabati, Yousef Faridvand, Mohammad-Reza Rashidi, Mohammad Nouri
Publication date: September 2020Source: Human Pathology: Case Reports, Volume 21Author(s): Yuri Noda, Yuko Nakanishi, Ayaka Izui, Hiroyo Takahashi, Chiya Oshiro, Hideo Inaji, Masaru Yamasaki
Conclusion: A nisin-producing probiotic, can be used to treat 'disease-altered' biofilms and promote healthier oral biofilms, which may be useful for improving patient oral health. PMID: 32944159 [PubMed]
Publication date: Available online 19 September 2020Source: Nutrition, Metabolism and Cardiovascular DiseasesAuthor(s): Salvatore Di Paolo, Marco Fiorentino, Luca De Nicola, Gianpaolo Reboldi, Loreto Gesualdo, Federica Barutta, Andrea Natali, Giuseppe Penno, Paola Fioretto, Giuseppe Pugliese, Italian Society of Nephrology and the Italian Diabetes Society
This study aimed to explore the quantitative differences between common OHRA models. METHODS: The risk ratios (RRs) in five typical industries (leather, wooden furniture manufacturing, printing and dyeing, printing, and garment manufacturing) were investigated using six OHRA models, namely the models from the US Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), Singapore, the Control of Substances Hazardous to Health (COSHH), Australia, Romania, and International Council on Mining and Metals (ICMM). The consistency, correlation, and reliability were evaluated for quantitative differences between the models. RESULTS: The order...
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