Latest Medical research related to low-carbohydrate diets Stories
DENVER, Sept. 6 /PRNewswire/ -- Headlines make news, but don't read too much into current headlines about a recent study titled "Low-Carbohydrate Diets and All-Cause and Cause-Specific Mortality," published in the September 7, 2010, issue of Annals of Internal Medicine.
DENVER, Aug. 4 /PRNewswire/ -- Atkins(TM) Nutritionals, Inc. ("Atkins") applauds the study conducted by Temple University's Center for Obesity Research and Education, which was funded by the National Institutes of Health and published in the August 3, 2010, issue of Annals of Internal Medicine.
The high-fat ketogenic diet can dramatically reduce or completely eliminate debilitating seizures in most children with infantile spasms, whose seizures persist despite medication.
WALTHAM, Mass., March 3 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ -- Interleukin Genetics, Inc. (NYSE Amex: ILI) announced presentation of findings from a retrospective clinical study on weight management conducted in collaboration with Stanford University.
DENVER, March 2 /PRNewswire/ -- The recent study published in the March 2 issue of Annals of Internal Medicine compares the long-term effects of low-carbohydrate versus low-fat diets.
Current and former patients treated with the high-fat ketogenic diet to control multiple, daily and severe seizures can be reassured by the news that not only is the diet effective, but it also appears to have no long-lasting side effects.
The presence of increased body fat, and therefore higher levels of inflammatory substances in the blood, hinders the loss and maintenance of body weight.
After one year, a low-calorie, low-fat diet appears more beneficial to dieters' mood than a low-carbohydrate plan with the same number of calories, according to a report in the November 9 issue of Archives of Internal Medicine, one of the JAMA/Archives journals.
WALTHAM, Mass., Sept. 23 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ -- Interleukin Genetics, Inc.
People with type 2 diabetes are not consuming sufficiently healthy diets and could benefit from ongoing nutritional education and counseling, according to a new study by researchers at Wake Forest University School of Medicine and colleagues.
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