The consequences of poor nutrition – burdened Who so Breakfast his health

The impact of poor Breakfast quality Poor nutrition at Breakfast can have a major impact on cardiovascular health. A Spanish research group showed in a recent study, that the way you have Breakfast, is associated with important factors of cardiovascular health. Breakfast is the most important meal of the day, know the people’s mouth. This spell is actually much truth […]

Read more

Sugar-sweetened beverage pattern linked to higher kidney disease risk

Higher collective consumption of sweetened fruit drinks, soda, and water was associated with a higher likelihood of developing chronic kidney disease (CKD) in a community-based study of African-American adults in Mississippi. The findings, which appear in an upcoming issue of the Clinical Journal of the American Society of Nephrology (CJASN), contribute to the growing body of evidence pointing to the […]

Read more

Why skipping breakfast may not be bad for you after all

Dr MICHAEL MOSLEY: Why skipping breakfast may not be bad for you after all ( …but you should NEVER eat just before bedtime) We have been told many times that Breakfast Is The Most Important Meal Of The Day.  The danger, it’s regularly claimed, is that skipping breakfast means we’ll get hungry later in the day, eat all the wrong […]

Read more

How to plan for a holiday where you’ll do very little

Ah holidays. I’m on them now. Lucky me. Four weeks of rest and relaxation and recharging. But you know me. Can’t be an end of year column without a good list. For some reason my friends, and some readers, seem to come to me for advice. What to see, what to do, where to go. Like I would know. Sure, […]

Read more

How exercise reduces belly fat in humans

Some of you may have made a New Year’s resolution to hit the gym to tackle that annoying belly fat. But have you ever wondered how physical activity produces this desired effect? A signaling molecule called interleukin-6 plays a critical role in this process, researchers report December 27 in the journal Cell Metabolism. As expected, a 12-week intervention consisting of […]

Read more

Many Veterans Oppose Cessation of Colorectal Cancer Screening

FRIDAY, Dec. 28, 2018 — Many veterans have strong preferences against colorectal cancer (CRC) screening cessation even when provided with information about the potential low benefit of screening, according to a study published online Dec. 7 in JAMA Network Open. Marc S. Piper, M.D., from the Michigan State University College of Human Medicine in Southfield, and colleagues surveyed 1,054 patients […]

Read more

Study: the Statutory health insurance better than Private health insurance

Private health insurance companies lose to the Statutory Insured in the statutory health insurance companies often feel as a patient second-class. Right? A recent study, the answer is: no! Although by law the Insured will have to wait longer to your specialist appointments, a total of the protection of the statutory health insurance was more comprehensive than private insurance. The […]

Read more

Sexual/gender minority patients prefer written self-report for identity info collection

Health care and government organizations call for routine collection of sexual orientation and gender identity (SOGI) information in the clinical setting. However, what little research exists suggests that many sexual and gender minority patients find disclosing SOGI to a clinician as difficult as disclosing the same information to other people in their lives. Understanding how health care providers can collect […]

Read more
1 171 172 173 174 175 179