Overweight men and women have less grey and white matter in key areas of the brain, a new study suggets. They also have greater impulsivity and ‘altered reward processing’, the study said. via rddit science
"A massive study that came out in 2010 looked at 21 prospective studies that included a total of 347.747 subjects. Their results: there is absolutely no association between saturated fat and heart disease"
In terms of obesity alone, the estimates show a big jump for women in the Irish Republic, soaring from 23 per cent to 57 per cent. Photograph: Gareth Fuller/PA The so-far unpublished estimates, part of the WHO Modelling Obesity Project, were presented at the European Congress on Obesity in Prague, Czech Republic. “Overweight” is clinically defined by a Body Mass Index (BMI) — a measure relating height and weight — of 25 to 29.9, and “obese” by a BMI of 30 and above. For this study, the…
Health Benefits and Therapeutic Uses of Ginger Ginger one of the most useful herbs on the human body and the living organisms it is a veryrich source of antibiotics that work to get rid of bacteria and fungi and the ginger is an effective anti-virus and infections as well as it is stored for many of the vitamins and health materials as vitamin A B and C and E. Ginger is one of the most important medicinal ingredients in traditional Chinese medicine many of the recipes on the blood and…
Researchers have developed an inexpensive, ultraportable balance board called BTrackS that provides fast, objective feedback on an athlete's balance disruption following a suspected concussion. Results from the team's first concussion detection study have revealed that it's about twice as effective as the most widely used balance test for concussion nationwide.
Working with WHO, researchers at the BMC Public Health have published a study regarding the increasing levels of “fatness” worldwide and the impact such weight gain has on global resources. They contend that overweight people can be compared to an extra billion humans born on the planet.
ARTICLE - The chance of an obese person attaining normal body weight is 1 in 210 for men and 1 in 124 for women, increasing to 1 in 1,290 for men and 1 in 677 for women with severe obesity, according to a new study. The findings suggest that current weight management programs focused on dieting and exercise are not effective in tackling obesity at population level.