Making one change — getting more fiber — can help with weight loss
Getting to a healthy weight and staying there is an important way to prevent heart disease, diabetes, some cancers, and other serious conditions. Many of us know firsthand just how hard it can be to reach and maintain that healthy weight. And there’s no shortage of ways to try to get there: You can count calories, carbs, or points. You can cut back on fat or sugar. You can try any number of popular diets that forbid certain foods, or focus on just one (the grapefruit diet, anyone?). Any of these approaches might work for you. Or they might not — in large part because they are complicated. A study published in today’s Annals of Internal Medicine suggests that something as simple as aiming to eat 30 grams of fiber each day can help you lose weight, lower your blood pressure, and improve your body’s response to insulin just as effectively as a more complicated diet. Researchers from the University of Massachusetts Medical School compared the effectiveness of two diets with help from 240 volunteers. Half were asked to follow the American Heart Association’s (AHA) diet for preventing heart disease, in which you try to eat more fruits, vegetables, high-fiber foods, fish, and lean protein but also cut back on salt, sugar, fat, and alcohol. The other half were asked to follow a diet in which the only goal was to eat 30 grams or more of fiber each day. Neither group received advice or recommendations for exercise. All of the volunteers had metabolic syndr...
This report continues the development of ALIs as a clinical tool in wildlife while systematically testing one possible method for determining an optimal ALI for a particular species. PMID: 32228119 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Publication date: Available online 1 April 2020Source: Journal of Molecular LiquidsAuthor(s): Xianting Xie, Lu Zhang, Wenjuan Zhang, Reza Tayebee, Atefe Hoseininasr, Hamid H. Vatanpour, Zeinab Behjati, Suying Li, Marjan Nasrabadi, Liuyi Liu
Publication date: Available online 1 April 2020Source: Carbohydrate PolymersAuthor(s): Chia-Hsiang Yen, Sheng-Tien Li, Nai-Chen Cheng, You-Ren Ji, Jyh-Horng Wang, Tai-Horng Young
CONCLUSION: There is an increasing trend of obesity and lifestyle disorders in adolescent population that can be linked to Binge eating behavior however, the role of binge eating in context of one of the potential cause of lifestyle disorders and obesity has not been studied in Indian adolescents despite the prevalence of Binge eating and overweight being high in this population, we need further larger studies to corroborate the findings of this study. PMID: 32229430 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Publication date: Available online 1 April 2020Source: The Journal of Chemical ThermodynamicsAuthor(s): Shihua Dong, Weizhen Sun, Yueyang Jiang, Bing Jia
Publication date: Available online 1 April 2020Source: Inorganica Chimica ActaAuthor(s): Sourav De, S.K. Ashok Kumar
Publication date: Available online 1 April 2020Source: European Polymer JournalAuthor(s): Himani Kalita, Manoj Patowary
Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2020, Accepted Manuscript DOI: 10.1039/D0CP00645A, PaperKrishan Kumar, Navin Kumar Kumar Mogha, Ritu Yadav, Pannuru Venkatesu Synthesizing and understanding phase transition behavior of novel block copolymers is very crucial for fabricating next generation of smart materials with foreseeable applications. In this regard, we synthesized three random... The content of this RSS Feed (c) The Royal Society of Chemistry
Authors: Lee HA, Park B, Park EA, Cho SJ, Kim HS, Choi EJ, Kim NE, Park H Abstract BACKGROUND: Routine blood pressure (BP) measurement is recommended to begin at 3 years of age, but there are no national BP reference values for Korean children less than 7 years of age. Therefore, we developed sex-, age-, and height-specific BP reference values for non-overweight children aged 3-9 years. METHODS: We analyzed the data of 416, 340, 321, 323, and 332 subjects aged 3, 5, 7, 8, and 9 years, respectively, who participated in the Ewha Birth and Growth Cohort Study. BP percentile curves were generated using generalized ...
(CNN) — Whether you eat breakfast might be linked with your risk of dying early from cardiovascular disease, according to a new study. Skipping breakfast was significantly associated with an increased risk of cardiovascular-related death, especially stroke-related death, in the study published in the Journal of the American College of Cardiology on Monday. After a person’s age, sex, race, socioeconomic status, diet, lifestyle, body mass index and disease status were taken into account, the study found that those who never had breakfast had a 87% higher risk of cardiovascular mortality compared with people who h...
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