Impact of Time-Restricted Eating on Metabolic and Neuroendocrine Homeostasis, Inflammation and Oxidative Stress in Metabolic Syndrome
Conditions: Metabolic Syndrome; Overweight or Obesity; PreDiabetes; Weight Loss; Quality of Life Intervention: Behavioral: Time-Restricted Eating Sponsors: Nicolaus Copernicus University; Salk Institute for Biological Studies; University of California, San Diego Recruiting
Conclusions: Patients with lymphedema and obesity should be viewed at high risk of developing recurrence of erysipelas and thus should be considered as candidates for antibiotic prophylaxis and other prevention methods. Minor local trauma directly preceding the skin infection does not by itself confer a higher risk for erysipelas recurrence. More research is needed to assess the association of recurrent skin and soft-tissue infection to preceding minor local trauma, individual components of the metabolic syndrome, and COPD. PMID: 32454817 [PubMed]
We, previously, demonstrated that children with Down syndrome (DS) exhibited a greater risk of steatosis than the general pediatric population. This trend is independent of obese phenotype, thus suggesting a role of genetic predisposition. Therefore, we investigated the prevalence of non-alcoholic fatty liver disease and metabolic syndrome (MetS) in function of genetic susceptibility and adipocytokine levels in children with DS.
Metabolic syndrome (MetS) is a condition characterized by the co-occurrence of metabolic risk factors for both type 2 diabetes mellitus (T2DM) and cardiovascular disease (CVD) [1,2]. It includes various combinations of abdominal obesity, elevated fasting plasma glucose (FPG), atherogenic dyslipidemia with elevated triglyceride levels, low high-density lipoprotein (HDL) cholesterol levels, and elevated blood pressure (BP) . The modified National Cholesterol Education Program Adult Treatment Panel III (NCEP ATP III) definition is one of the most widely used criteria for MetS , because it uses available clinical variabl...
The Hawaii –Los Angeles–Hiroshima Study: the medical survey of Japanese Americans for 50 years. AbstractA medical survey of Japanese Americans have been carried out since 1970; in particular, this survey was administered to the Japanese emigrants from Hiroshima (Japan) to Hawaii or Los Angeles (USA) and their offspring. Labeled the Hawaii –Los Angeles–Hiroshima Study, it constituted a long‐term epidemiological study of Japanese Americans who are genetically identical to the native Japanese people, but have experienced rapid and intense Westernization in terms of their lifestyles. The authors ...
In conclusion, GL extract shows antiobesity effects in vitro and in vivo, suggesting that this extract can be beneficial in the prevention of obesity.