Latest Advanced glycation end product Stories

Eating Cooked Meat Increases Odds Of Developing Alzheimer's Disease
2014-02-25 12:34:38

[ Watch the Video: Could Cooked Meat Make You Lose Your Mind? ] Brett Smith for redOrbit.com - Your Universe Online New research from scientists based in the United States and Italy has found that chemicals produced during the cooking of meat may increase the risk for developing Alzheimer’s disease, according to a report in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. The study team said reducing exposure to these chemicals, called advanced glycation end (AGE) products, can...

2014-02-24 23:04:11

Modifying Dietary Intake of Advanced Glycation Endproducts, or AGEs, Bolsters Body’s Defenses Against Alzheimer’s and Metabolic Syndrome, Say Mount Sinai Researchers New York, NY (PRWEB) February 24, 2014 Advanced glycation endproducts, or AGEs, are compounds commonly found in the so-called “Western diet,” and previously have been linked to increased body weight, diabetes, and possibly Alzheimer’s disease. Now, researchers at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai have...

2013-10-01 23:20:20

Researchers have discovered the first evidence that Wild Blueberries may help decrease the risk of cardiovascular disease, according to the Wild Blueberry Association of North America. Cardiovascular disease is a leading cause of death in the United States. Portland, Maine (PRWEB) October 01, 2013 Researchers at the University of Reading (UK), the University of Dusseldorf (Germany) and the University of Northumbria (UK) have used state-of-the-art techniques to discover that Wild...

2013-08-20 23:30:51

A recent study has demonstrated for the first time that the lifetime costs of Type 2 diabetes can be reduced substantially with appropriate interventions at the pre-diabetic stage, announced Ethical Alternative Products, supplier of premium grade alpha lipoic acid. Wyckoff, NJ (PRWEB) August 20, 2013 A new study performed by X. Zhuo, et al. at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and reported in the September 2013 issue of the American Journal of Preventive Medicine*, shows that...

2013-06-05 13:17:04

Researchers at Lund University in Sweden have discovered how to stop the destructive process that leads to cardiovascular disease in diabetic laboratory animals. It is well known that high blood sugar levels significantly raise the risk of cardiovascular disease. It is unclear, however, why this happens. An important part of the explanation may be NFAT, a protein activated when blood sugar is raised and which starts a chain of events that damage the blood vessels and accelerate the...

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