Latest Soy protein Stories
PBM Products, a provider of food, nutritional, and pharmaceutical products, has introduced a new soy adult nutritional beverage called A-Soy. According to the company, A-Soy is free of lactose, milk (animal protein), cholesterol, trans fats, and gluten.
Breakfast of champions? That would be a soy protein-packed, low-fat, high-fiber cereal that meets the requirements for three different FDA health claims and leaves you feeling full so you wonâ€™t be tempted to eat again until lunch.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 11 /PRNewswire/ -- Two new dairy ingredient alternatives from Solae -- Supro(R)Plus 9000 and Supro(R)Plus 9040 -- are coming to the rescue for food manufacturers experiencing rising dairy prices.
Robeks Corporation, a premium, made-to-order fruit smoothie franchise chain, today introduces its latest innovation -- a convenient line of daily-use packets of Robeks' popular all-natural dietary supplements and nutritional boosts to mark the March arrival of National Nutrition Month(R).
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Women who eat lots of soy foods appear to have a lower risk of breast cancer, but the benefits may come from health habits that go along with eating soy and not from supplements, researchers said on Tuesday.
By Clementine Wallace NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Soy proteins modulate the ratio of different lipids in the blood, in a way that should reduce the risk of cardiovascular diseases, in healthy subjects, according Canadian researchers.
By Andrew Stern CHICAGO (Reuters) - Two servings a day of soy protein -- such as that found in tofu, soy milk or soy powder -- can lower cholesterol levels by as much as 9 percent as long as the raw soy is uncooked, a study said on Monday.
CHICAGO (Reuters) - Eating soy-based foods lessens the progress of osteoporosis in women after menopause, when hormonal changes can rapidly thin bones and increase the risk of fractures, researchers said on Monday.
Eating soy-based foods lessens the progress of osteoporosis in women after menopause, when hormonal changes can rapidly thin bones and increase the risk of fractures, researchers said on Monday.
Postmenopausal women who consumed high daily levels of soy protein had reduced risk of bone fracture, according to a study in the September 12 issue of Archives of Internal Medicine, one of the JAMA/Archives journals.