The Latest in Nutrition Research
Updated: 1 day 4 hours ago
More than half of IBS sufferers appear to have a form of atypical food allergy.
What does the gut have to do with developing Parkinson’s disease?
The FDA appears to have caved to industry pressure and allows intestines potentially infected with mad cow disease prions into food products and lipstick.
The spice cumin can work as well as orlistat, the “anal leakage” obesity drug.
Will #MeToo be able to break through the white-coat wall of silence?
Which appear more protective: fermented soy foods, such as miso and tempeh, or unfermented soy, like tofu and soy milk?
Shockingly, this “outrageous assault upon the dignity” of female patients continues to this day.
What are the pros and cons of relative risk versus absolute risk versus number-needed-to-treat versus average postponement of death taking cholesterol-lowering statin drugs?
Polyomaviruses discovered in meat can survive cooking and pasteurization.
A Mayo Clinic visualization tool can help you decide if cholesterol-lowering statin drugs are right for you.
What is the dirty little secret of drugs for lifestyle diseases? If patients knew the truth of how little these drugs actually worked, almost no one would agree to take them.
What are the effects of açai berries, cooked and raw blueberries, grapes, cocoa, green tea, and freshly squeezed orange juice on artery function?
How can you calculate your own personal heart disease risk and use it to determine if you should start on a cholesterol-lowering statin drug?
See if you know more about basic nutrition than most doctors.
How should we parse the conflicting human data on intake of aspartame (Nutrasweet) and non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma, multiple myeloma, leukemia, and pancreatic cancer?
It may not be the number of bacteria growing in your small intestine, but the type of bacteria, which can be corrected with diet.
Even if we could accurately diagnose SIBO, if there is no difference in symptoms between those testing positive and those testing negative, then what’s the point?
A half teaspoon of dried rosemary can improve cognitive function.
A randomized controlled trial investigates diet and psychological well-being.
How can we use sensory-specific satiety to our advantage?