Latest Medical research related to low-carbohydrate diets Stories
Overweight people who shed pounds, especially belly fat, can improve the function of their blood vessels no matter whether they are on a low-carb or a low-fat diet.
In a surprising discovery, researchers from Tel Aviv University have found that dessert, as part of a balanced 600-calorie breakfast that also includes proteins and carbohydrates, can help dieters to lose more weight — and keep it off in the long run.
As the world enters into the year 2012 many people are bringing additional body weight into the New Year; and with it a New Year’s resolution almost as old as the world itself – to lose weight.
In a study conducted among 25 healthy individuals living in a controlled setting who were randomized to overconsumption of different levels of protein diets, those consuming the low-protein diet had less weight gain compared to those consuming normal and high protein diets, and calories alone, and not protein appeared to contribute to an increase in body fat.
Increased starch intake may be associated with greater risk for breast cancer recurrence, according to this study.
Lean beef can contribute to a heart-healthy diet in the same way lean white meats can, according to nutritional scientists.
A new study published in the January 2012 edition of American Journal of Clinical Nutrition shows that beef can play a role in a cholesterol-lowering diet, despite commonly held beliefs.
Just when you thought the Atkins diet was a thing of the past, a periodic, low-carbohydrate diet was found superior to a standard, daily calorie-restricted diet for reducing weight and lowering blood levels of insulin, a cancer-promoting hormone.
Researchers have linked increased starch intake to a greater risk for breast cancer recurrence.
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