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Diet and nutrition

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6 papers 0 to 25 followers
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27523188/whole-grain-consumption-and-the-risk-of-all-cause-cvd-and-cancer-mortality-a-meta-analysis-of-prospective-cohort-studies-corrigendum
#1
Honglei Wei, Zong Gao, Rui Liang, Zengqiang Li, Hong Hao, Xu Liu
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
September 2016: British Journal of Nutrition
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22696372/ganoderma-lucidum-reishi-mushroom-for-cancer-treatment
#2
REVIEW
Xingzhong Jin, Julieta Ruiz Beguerie, Daniel Man-Yeun Sze, Godfrey C F Chan
BACKGROUND: Ganoderma lucidum is a natural medicine that is widely used and recommended by Asian physicians and naturopaths for its supporting effects on immune system. Laboratory research and a handful of preclinical trials have suggested that G. lucidum carries promising anticancer and immunomodulatory properties. The popularity of taking G. lucidum as an alternative medicine has been increasing in cancer patients. However, there is no systematic review that has been conducted to evaluate the actual benefits of G...
2012: Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25569626/molecular-targets-of-naturopathy-in-cancer-research-bridge-to-modern-medicine
#3
REVIEW
Aamir Ahmad, Kevin R Ginnebaugh, Yiwei Li, Subhash B Padhye, Fazlul H Sarkar
The relevance of naturopathy (defined as the practice of medicine for the treatment of human diseases with natural agents) in human cancer is beginning to be appreciated, as documented by renewed interest in nutraceutical research, the natural anticancer agents of dietary origin. Because of their pleiotropic effects and the ability to modulate multiple signaling pathways, which is a good attribute of natural agents, nutraceuticals have frequently been demonstrated to re-sensitize drug-resistant cancers. The effectiveness of nutraceuticals can be further enhanced if the tools for the relative assessment of their molecular targets are readily available...
January 2015: Nutrients
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27065833/bread-and-other-edible-agents-of-mental-disease
#4
REVIEW
Paola Bressan, Peter Kramer
Perhaps because gastroenterology, immunology, toxicology, and the nutrition and agricultural sciences are outside of their competence and responsibility, psychologists and psychiatrists typically fail to appreciate the impact that food can have on their patients' condition. Here we attempt to help correct this situation by reviewing, in non-technical, plain English, how cereal grains-the world's most abundant food source-can affect human behavior and mental health. We present the implications for the psychological sciences of the findings that, in all of us, bread (1) makes the gut more permeable and can thus encourage the migration of food particles to sites where they are not expected, prompting the immune system to attack both these particles and brain-relevant substances that resemble them, and (2) releases opioid-like compounds, capable of causing mental derangement if they make it to the brain...
2016: Frontiers in Human Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22166184/mediterranean-diet-pyramid-today-science-and-cultural-updates
#5
REVIEW
Anna Bach-Faig, Elliot M Berry, Denis Lairon, Joan Reguant, Antonia Trichopoulou, Sandro Dernini, F Xavier Medina, Maurizio Battino, Rekia Belahsen, Gemma Miranda, Lluís Serra-Majem
OBJECTIVE: To present the Mediterranean diet (MD) pyramid: a lifestyle for today. DESIGN: A new graphic representation has been conceived as a simplified main frame to be adapted to the different nutritional and socio-economic contexts of the Mediterranean region. This review gathers updated recommendations considering the lifestyle, dietary, sociocultural, environmental and health challenges that the current Mediterranean populations are facing. SETTING AND SUBJECTS: Mediterranean region and its populations...
December 2011: Public Health Nutrition
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/21105792/diets-with-high-or-low-protein-content-and-glycemic-index-for-weight-loss-maintenance
#6
RANDOMIZED CONTROLLED TRIAL
Thomas Meinert Larsen, Stine-Mathilde Dalskov, Marleen van Baak, Susan A Jebb, Angeliki Papadaki, Andreas F H Pfeiffer, J Alfredo Martinez, Teodora Handjieva-Darlenska, Marie Kunešová, Mats Pihlsgård, Steen Stender, Claus Holst, Wim H M Saris, Arne Astrup
BACKGROUND: Studies of weight-control diets that are high in protein or low in glycemic index have reached varied conclusions, probably owing to the fact that the studies had insufficient power. METHODS: We enrolled overweight adults from eight European countries who had lost at least 8% of their initial body weight with a 3.3-MJ (800-kcal) low-calorie diet. Participants were randomly assigned, in a two-by-two factorial design, to one of five ad libitum diets to prevent weight regain over a 26-week period: a low-protein and low-glycemic-index diet, a low-protein and high-glycemic-index diet, a high-protein and low-glycemic-index diet, a high-protein and high-glycemic-index diet, or a control diet...
November 25, 2010: New England Journal of Medicine
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