Home > Fruits: High consumption may cause weight gain, diabetes and nutritional deficiencies

Fruits: High consumption may cause weight gain, diabetes and nutritional deficiencies


Added on the 19/08/2021 08:42:25 - Copyright : Wochit

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  • New Gov Diet Guidelines: Cut The Fat, Salt, Booze

    The US Department of Agriculture and the Department of Health and Human Services released new dietary guidelines on Tuesday. The guidelines are updated every five years and govern what's served in federal nutrition programs. UPI reports the Dietary Guidelines Advisory Committee recommend that Americans reduce salt and saturated fat levels in their diet. What's more, the panel suggested the government revise its definition of 'moderate drinking' for me from two drinks per day down to one. As for sugar consumption, the panel continues to advise people to not consume more than 10 percent of their calories from added sugars.

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  • Thinking About Using A Weight Loss App? Here's What You Should Consider

    Weight loss apps were one of the first apps to start selling when smartphones came on the market. Today, there are literally thousands of them available. However, they vary so much in quality, price, and focus that it can be difficult to pick the best one for you. Nutritionist Samantha Cassetty says the best apps support a variety of healthy foods, in balanced amounts, that are right for your needs. Free apps, like Lose It!, can help you track your food intake. However, Cassetty says they're unlikely to lead to any real, lasting weight loss. Instead, she suggests focusing on developing healthy habits, like regular exercise and increasing the number of fruits and vegetables in your diet. According to Business Insider, the apps Noom, Weight Watchers, My Fitness Pal, and the free MyNetDiary do a great job at helping you meet some or all of these goals.

    17/11/2020 - Wochit
  • For Type 2 Diabetics, There's Something Better Than Weight Loss For Warding Off Dementia

    More than 25% of Americans aged 65 and older have Type diabetes, putting them at risk for cognitive impairment and decline. Now, a new study shows that for such people who were overweight, controlling blood sugar levels helps improve cognitive scores. But according to UPI, the study also showed that losing weight and exercising produced mixed results. Study author Owen Carmichael says for study participants, every single improvement in blood sugar control, no matter how small, was linked to better cognition. Weight loss improved participants' short-term memory, planning, impulse control, attention, and the ability to switch tasks. However, verbal learning and overall memory still declined--particularly for people who were obese at the start of the study. Similarly, Carmichael said increasing physical activity also benefited people who were overweight more than people with obesity.

    06/10/2020 - Wochit
  • Well-Intentioned Anti-Obesity Campaigns May Be Backfiring

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