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Clinical Evaluation of a Patient with ... In the current issue of Cardiovascular Innovations and ... (21 Apr 2018)
  How to encourage young people to eat ... Nathalie De Cock, a researcher at the University of Ghent, has ... (18 Apr 2018)
Kids hit hard by junk food advertising: new ... Junk food ads are shown more frequently on TV at times when many ... (18 Apr 2018)
Measuring the risks of extreme temperatures ... Extreme hot and cold weather increase the number of deaths and ... (18 Apr 2018)
  Cardiac arrest: heart rate in pulseless ...    Pulseless electrical activity (PEA) is a form of cardiac ... (18 Apr 2018)

Eating three to four servings of fruit, vegetables and legumes per day (375-500g) achieves a similar benefit against the risk of mortality to higher portions, according to a study of more than 135000 people around the world published in The Lancet. The findings provide a more affordable option for those in low- and middle-income countries, and may have important implications on household spending and food security in poorer countries.

Published in News

Reducing total fat intake, and replacing it with a high intake of carbohydrates may be linked to worse health outcomes, according to an international study of diets, published in The Lancet.

Published in Medical News
Tuesday, 15 August 2017 10:29

Could ‘superfoods’ stop disease?

Lentils and broccoli, algae and insects: science is investigating traditional and new diets in a bid to reduce the risks of us getting ill

Published in Medical News

Choosing dairy milk may make a difference when it comes to your child’s growth, according to a new study from the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. Researchers found drinking non-dairy alternatives was associated with shorter childhood height compared to those who drank milk, among 5,000 Canadian children.

Published in Medical News

Information specifically on caffeinated and decaffeinated coffee drinking was collected from participants in Germany, Greece, Italy, the Netherlands and the United Kingdom.
People who drink around three cups of coffee a day may live longer than non-coffee drinkers, a landmark study has found.

Published in Medical News

Worldwide health authorities are being urged to rethink official guidance around vitamin D following the publication of a ground breaking study from the University of Surrey, which dispels the myth that vitamin D2 and D3 have the same nutritional value. 

Published in Medical News
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