The Link Between Poor Diet and Depression

July 3, 2013

Registered Dietitian and owner of Tatalou Science point to new studies suggesting that the Mediterranean diet could help lower levels of depression.

Salt Lake City, Utah (PRWEB) July 03, 2013

Registered Dietitian and Founder of Tatalou Science Nathalie Chevreau, PhD, R.D., published an article today on Tatalou.com pointing to studies published in a new Reader’s Digest article linking inflammation and diet to depression.

The article, titled “Lowering Depression and the Mediterranean Diet,” speaks to the spike in depression levels among Americans despite the availability of anti-depressant drugs.

“This new theory that inflammation can cause depression is supported through clinical studies,” said Chevreau. “Lifestyle choices, like diet, exercise and sleep seem be playing an important role, and we shouldn’t be surprised by this.”

Chevreau’s company, Tatalou Science, offers natural health supplements designed specifically for women. Her products are largely based on the benefits and ingredients of the Mediterranean diet. One of the products, Bene-Fiit, helps women lose weight while providing increased energy while helping to suppress unwanted craving*. Tatalou’s other product is called Brain Clarity, which Chevreau recommends for women experiencing a lack of clarity, fogginess or memory lapses*.

The full article, “Lowering Depression and the Mediterranean Diet,” can be found at Tatalou.com.

About Tatalou Science

Tatalou Science was founded by Nathalie Chevreau as a natural health company with a simple, but profound, philosophy: Women are physiologically different than men with unique strengths and sensitivities. Nathalie earned her PhD in Chemistry at the University of Bordeaux, then completed her postdoctoral fellowship at Cornell University. She also has a Master’s degree in Foods and Nutrition from the University of Utah. She is a Registered Dietitian and continues to work in various capacities, counseling women on weight loss and preventive health. As an adjunct professor in the Division of Foods & Nutrition at the University of Utah, Nathalie presents lectures to medical students and residents as well as students in the master’s program. She has published several articles and presented research findings at numerous national and international conferences. Learn more at Tatalou.com.

  • These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.

For the original version on PRWeb visit: http://www.prweb.com/releases/tatalou/lower-depression/prweb10899677.htm

Source: prweb

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