Credit: CC0 Public Domain A $5.7 billion global medical bill to restore sight for the estimated 45 million people with cataracts could be slashed in half by a diet rich in colourful fruits and vegetables, according to an international study. Researchers from China and the University of South Australia have published the first study of […]Continue Reading ...
A key feature of this work is that the study was able to follow the same individuals over time. The study also controlled for alternative factors that may affect mental well-being, such as age, education, income, marital status, employment status, lifestyle and health, as well as consumption of other foods such as bread or dairy […]Continue Reading ...
Sep 14 2018 Just half a cup of broccoli a day can help older people avoid being hospitalized for a fall, new research from Edith Cowan University (ECU) has found. Researchers from the School of Medical and Health Sciences studied the diets of a group of older Western Australian women above the age of 70 […]Continue Reading ...
August 3, 2018 A team of researchers have a developed a novel app for kids aimed at getting them to eat more healthily and try more vegetables. Eating more vegetables is associated with the prevention of chronic illnesses in later life, but fewer than 1 in 10 children in the UK consume the recommended amounts, […]Continue Reading ...
April 10, 2018 Eat your vegetables is a well-worn message that weary parents have been giving reluctant children at the dinner table for generations. It turns out that convincing children to eat those green vegetables is difficult partly because their tastes aren’t always nurtured in infancy to accept the bitterness of dark green vegetables. And […]Continue Reading ...
Consuming 3 or extra servings of fruit and greens according to day would possibly decrease your chance of growing peripheral artery illness (PAD), in line with new analysis in Arteriosclerosis, Thrombosis and Vascular Biology, an American Center Affiliation magazine. PAD narrows the arteries of the legs, proscribing blood go with the flow to the muscle […]Continue Reading ...
A larger portion of green leafy vegetables in the diet may reduce the risk of developing liver steatosis, or fatty liver. In a study published in PNAS researchers from Karolinska Institutet in Sweden show how a larger intake of inorganic nitrate, which occurs naturally in many types of vegetable, reduces accumulation of fat in the […]Continue Reading ...
A benefit-oriented approach to nutrition increases college students’ willingness to consume fruits and vegetables, yet the availability and cost of healthy food on campus are critical to changing their eating habits, according to research published in The Journal of the American Osteopathic Association. Researchers surveyed 175 college students, assessing their willingness to change their diet […]Continue Reading ...
July 19, 2018 Women who eat a high amount of fruits and vegetables each day may have a lower risk of breast cancer, especially of aggressive tumors, than those who eat fewer fruits and vegetables, according to a new study led by researchers from Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health. In their findings, cruciferous […]Continue Reading ...
WEDNESDAY, April, 4, 2018 — Eating lots of vegetables may help older women keep their blood vessels healthy, Australian researchers report. The biggest benefit seems to come from cruciferous vegetables, including cabbage, Brussels sprouts, cauliflower and broccoli. Eating these strong-smelling veggies was linked to less thickening of the carotid arteries, located in the neck. Thickening […]Continue Reading ...
Consuming 3 or extra servings of fruit and greens in line with day might decrease your possibility of creating peripheral artery illness (PAD), in step with new analysis in Arteriosclerosis, Thrombosis and Vascular Biology, an American Center Affiliation magazine. PAD narrows the arteries of the legs, restricting blood waft to the muscle groups and making […]Continue Reading ...
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