No matter how awesome fall is – with its changing colors, crisp air and pumpkin-packed recipes – it’s also a bittersweet reminder that winter is on its way. And with winter comes short, dark days, bitter temps and a nagging temptation to hibernate with a bowl of calorie-packed comfort foods.
But you don’t have to let your summer successes turn into winter weight gain. By preparing and cementing your wintertime self-care strategies before the first snowflake falls, you can most effectively combat wintertime fatigue, skipped workouts, blue moods and extra holiday pounds, says Susan Albers, a clinical psychologist at the Cleveland Clinic and author of “Eat Q: Unlock The Weight-Loss Power of Emotional Intelligence.” CLICK HERE FOR ARTICLE!
A study published Wednesday in the journal Obesity examined how much money people can save by losing weight at different ages. The study estimated additional potential health problems that can arise from being overweight or obese and how much those would cost.
Researchers from the Global Obesity Prevention Center at Johns Hopkins University developed a model that simulates adults at different ages and weights ranging from normal to overweight to obese and calculated possible health issues and the associated additional costs over the course of their lives. CLICK HERE FOR ARTICLE!
A body of research putting people with Type 2 diabetes on a low calorie diet has confirmed the underlying causes of the condition and established that it is reversible.
Professor Roy Taylor at Newcastle University, UK has spent almost four decades studying the condition and will present an overview of his findings at the European Association For The Study Of Diabetes (EASD 2017) in Lisbon. CLICK HERE FOR ARTICLE!
New findings suggest eating late at night could be more dangerous than you think. Compared to eating earlier in the day, prolonged delayed eating can increase weight, insulin and cholesterol levels, and negatively affect fat metabolism, and hormonal markers implicated in heart disease, diabetes and other health problems, according to recent results.
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Worldwide, people are eating far too much sugar. This has negative consequences for their teeth and for their purses: seen at the global level, the costs of dental treatment are currently running at around $172 billion (€128 billion). CLICK HERE TO READ ARTICLE!
Nutrition advice aimed at children also improves parents' diets, according to research published today in the European Journal of Preventive Cardiology. "Diets high in unsaturated fat and low in saturated fat have been associated with a reduced risk of cardiovascular events and death in adults," said lead author Dr Johanna Jaakkola, a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Turku, Finland. "Very little is known about the long-term effects of nutrition advice for children on the diets and health of parents." CLICK HERE TO READ ARTICLE!
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