The Latest in Nutrition Research
Updated: 1 day 19 hours ago
Pomegranates are put to the test for weight loss, diabetes, COPD, prostate cancer, osteoarthritis, and rheumatoid arthritis.
The foundation of cancer prevention is plants, not pills.
How can we properly cook beans?
Does choosing organic over conventional foods protect against cancer? The effects of pesticides on cancer risk.
Perhaps it should be less about personalized nutrition and more about taking personal responsibility for your health.
In my book How Not to Die, I center my recommendations around a Daily Dozen checklist of all the things I try to fit into my daily routine.
Is the brain damage associated with milk consumption due to the banned pesticide heptachlor or the milk sugar galactose?
Weight loss, cholesterol, and PCOS treatment with diet. What can an eighth of a teaspoon a day of onion powder do for body fat, and what can raw red onion do for cholesterol?
Dr. Greger blends up a vegetable smoothie inspired by a recipe in The How Not to Die Cookbook.
I discuss the safety and efficacy for weight loss of everything from Botox and corsets to siphons and tapeworms.
Sham surgery trials have shown us that some of our most popular surgeries are themselves shams.
What to avoid and what to eat to help with dyspepsia.
Walnuts, almonds, and hazelnuts are put to the test for erectile and sexual function, sperm count, and semen quality.
The recommended diet for leaky gut treatment. Which foods and food components can boost the integrity of our intestinal barrier?
Whole plant sources of sugar and fat can ameliorate some of the postprandial (after-meal) inflammation caused by the consumption of refined carbohydrates and meat.
Avoid these foods for leaky gut prevention: common drugs, foods, and beverages can disrupt the integrity of our intestinal barrier.
How can you get a perfect diet score?
Experiments showing how much vitamin C our body absorbs and excretes can give us a sense of how many vitamin C rich fruits and vegetables we should be eating each day.
Those with genetic mutations that leave them with an LDL cholesterol of 30 live exceptionally long lives. Can we duplicate that effect with drugs?
Why might healthy lifestyle choices wipe out 90 percent of our risk for having a heart attack, whereas drugs may only reduce risk by 20 to 30 percent?