Is Less Red Meat Better For You? Controversial New Guidelines Say No
(CNN) — Leading nutritional experts in the United States and the UK are fired up about new dietary recommendations claiming there’s no need to reduce your red and processed meat intake for good health. “This is a very irresponsible public health recommendation,” said Dr. Frank Hu, who chairs the nutrition department at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health. The new guidelines and five corresponding studies are part of a systematic analysis of existing research done by NutriRECS, a recently formed international group of nutritionists and health researchers. NutriRECS says its mission is to “produce trustworthy nutritional guideline recommendations based on the values, attitudes and preferences of patients and community members.” Bradley Johnston, the lead author of the guidelines and co-founder of NutriRECS, said the analysis failed to find “any certainty that eating red meat or processed meat causes cancer, diabetes or heart disease.” Therefore, the group’s new guidelines make a “weak recommendation” based on “low-quality evidence” that most people don’t need to reduce their red and processed meat consumption, Johnston said. “Why would you make a ‘weak’ recommendation about eating red and processed meat?” asked Stanford School of Medicine nutrition scientist Christopher Gardner. “I’m completely flabbergasted. I’m also really worried about how d...
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: Splenic fibrosis progresses along with advancement of PH. Cygb-expressing cells in the splenic cord possibly participate in this process through mechanisms including oxidative stress. PMID: 32945524 [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...
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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
AbstractPurposeTo evaluate the effects of epiretinal membrane (ERM) formation on the anatomic and functional results of subjects with diabetic macular edema (DME) who are receiving intravitreal aflibercept injections (IAIs).Materials and methodsThis retrospective comparative study includes 29 eyes with DME (Group 1) and 43 eyes with DME and ERM (Group 2). After three consecutive monthly 2.0 mg IAIs, subjects received monthly follow-ups and retreatment was performed if needed. Corrected visual acuity (CVA), central macular thickness (CMT), and central macular volume (CMV) parameters were recorded tri-monthly, and the ...
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]
Conclusions: Although morphological and biochemical tests are still used, they are associated with high-throughput sequencing techniques, due to their accuracy and time saving for profiling the predominant species in oral mycobiome. PMID: 32944157 [PubMed]
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