Current Eating Habits News and Events | Page 25

Current Eating Habits News and Events, Eating Habits News Articles.
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Thinking of changing your behavior in 2017? Try moving first
According to research being presented at the Society for Personality and Social Psychology (SPSP) Annual Convention the time for successful habit change isn't based on the calendar, but on big changes to our everyday lives like moving to a new home. (2017-01-13)

Schizophrenia could directly increase risk of diabetes
People with early schizophrenia are at an increased risk of developing diabetes, even when the effects of antipsychotic drugs, diet and exercise are taken out of the equation, according to an analysis by researchers from King's College London. (2017-01-12)

High cholesterol intake and eggs do not increase risk of memory disorders
A new study from the University of Eastern Finland shows that a relatively high intake of dietary cholesterol, or eating one egg every day, are not associated with an elevated risk of dementia or Alzheimer's disease. Furthermore, no association was found in persons carrying the APOE4 gene variant that affects cholesterol metabolism and increases the risk of memory disorders. APOE4 is common in Finland. The findings were published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. (2017-01-09)

The strange double life of Dab2
Sylvester Comprehensive Cancer Center researcher Xiang-Xi Michael Xu, Ph.D., discovered Dab2 more than 20 years ago and has been studying its relationship to cancer ever since. But now he's found that Dab2 has been living a secret life all along -- one that could have public health implications for fighting obesity. (2017-01-09)

Identifying children at risk of eating disorders is key to saving lives
Spotting eating disorder symptoms in children as young as nine years old will allow medics to intervene early and save lives, experts say. (2017-01-05)

Mediterranean diet may have lasting effects on brain health
A new study shows that older people who followed a Mediterranean diet retained more brain volume over a three-year period than those who did not follow the diet as closely. The study is published in the Jan. 4, 2017, online issue of Neurology®, the medical journal of the American Academy of Neurology. But contrary to earlier studies, eating more fish and less meat was not related to changes in the brain. (2017-01-04)

Improving health should be the focus of commercial diet programs, not just losing weight
If losing weight is on your list of New Year resolutions, be sure to include both diet and exercise. New research published today in Applied Physiology, Nutrition, and Metabolism evaluated commercial weight loss programs by comparing those that formally include exercise with those that merely advocate for exercise to determine weight loss results and reductions in risk factors associated with heart disease and other health issues. (2017-01-03)

Jawing away: Bahama pupfish study identifies candidate genes driving food-niches
Scientists Joseph McGirr and Christopher Martin have studied three closely related pupfish species peacefully co-existing because each, through subtle jaw size differences, has rapidly carved out its own food niche within the last 10,000 years. They have matched DNA changes with differences in jaw size to uncover candidate genes responsible, along with evidence supporting the role of large-effect alleles in crossing larger fitness valleys. More large-effect alleles were required to evolve large jaws than small jaws. (2016-12-27)

Young children can choke to death on whole grapes, doctors warn
Very young children can choke to death on whole grapes, warn doctors writing in the Archives of Disease in Childhood. (2016-12-20)

Given time, most women with anorexia or bulimia will recover
A study from Massachusetts General Hospital investigators finds that, contrary to what is often believed, around two-thirds of women with anorexia nervosa or bulimia nervosa will eventually recover from their eating disorders. (2016-12-20)

Nutrition data review shows red meat has neutral effect on cardiovascular disease risk factors
Consuming red meat in amounts above what is typically recommended does not affect short-term cardiovascular disease risk factors, such as blood pressure and blood cholesterol, according to a new review of clinical trials from Purdue University. (2016-12-19)

Frequent sauna bathing protects men against dementia
Frequent sauna bathing can reduce the risk of dementia, according to a recent study carried out at the University of Eastern Finland. (2016-12-16)

Invisible symptoms impact rheumatoid arthritis patients' lives, hinder diagnosis
Rheumatoid Arthritis In America 2016, a national survey by Health Union of more than 3,100 individuals with rheumatoid arthritis (RA), reveals that initial symptoms are often invisible to others, with respondents experiencing more than six on average. Among respondents, receiving a diagnosis often proved difficult with the average time between initial symptoms and diagnosis spanning four years. In addition, respondents feel stigmatized for often not looking sick and the unpredictable nature of the health condition. (2016-12-14)

Study identifies why some people can smell asparagus in urine
In The BMJ's Christmas edition this week, a study identifies the genetic origin of the ability to smell the strong, characteristic odor in human urine produced after eating asparagus. (2016-12-13)

Nutrition program improves food stamp family's food security
Food stamp participants who participated in a supplemental nutrition education program were able to improve their food security by 25 percent, according to a study by Purdue University. (2016-12-12)

Beans and peas increase fullness more than meat
Meals based on legumes such as beans and peas are more satiating than pork and veal-based meals according to a recent study by the University of Copenhagen's Department of Nutrition, Excercise and Sports. Results suggest that sustainable eating may also help with weight loss. (2016-12-09)

Queen's researchers receive funding to track impact of climate change on polar bears
Queen's University researchers Stephen C. Lougheed, Peter Van Coeverden de Groot and Graham Whitelaw have been awarded $9.5 million in total partner cash and in-kind contributions -- including $2.4 million from Genome Canada's Large-Scale Applied Research Project competition -- to monitor impacts of environmental change on polar bears. The project, entitled BEARWATCH, will combine leading-edge genomics and Indigenous traditional ecological knowledge (TEK) to develop a non-invasive means of tracking polar bear response to climate change. (2016-12-08)

Public urged to be more body vigilant in fight against cancer, new study finds
New research published in BMC Public Health has found that increased body vigilance may contribute to early cancer diagnosis. In the first study of its kind, researchers from the University of Surrey who received funding from Cancer Research UK, found that people who are more body vigilant were more likely to seek professional medical help. (2016-12-07)

Foraging differences let closely related seabirds coexist
How do seabirds share habitat when food is limited? In the case of frigatebirds, size differences drive them to seek different prey. A study in The Auk: Ornithological Advances uses new technology to explore how closely related Great and Lesser frigatebirds manage to coexist at shared breeding colonies where the need to stick close to their nests prevents them from traveling far in search of food. (2016-12-07)

Nomads no more, leatherback turtles find permanent coastal home
Endangered leatherback sea turtles are known for their open-ocean migratory nature and nomadic foraging habits - traveling thousands of miles. But a Cornell University naturalist and his colleagues have discovered an area along the Mozambique coast that the turtles have made their permanent home. (2016-12-06)

Social eating leads to overeating, especially among men
Gorging at a holiday meal or friend's BBQ might have more to do with your ego than the quality of the food -- especially if you're a man. (2016-12-06)

US public divided over food science
New Pew Research Center Survey on views about food science, including attitudes about healthy eating, organics and genetically modified foods. (2016-12-01)

Online group therapy may be effective treatment for bulimia nervosa
Results from a new study show that online group therapy can be just as effective as face-to-face treatment, although the pace of recovery may be slower. (2016-11-30)

Alcohol consumption shows no effect on coronary arteries
Researchers using coronary computed tomography angiography (CCTA) have found no association between light to moderate alcohol consumption and coronary artery disease (CAD), according to a study being presented today at the annual meeting of the Radiological Society of North America (RSNA). (2016-11-29)

Depression in young people affects the stomach, anxiety the skin
Mental disorders and physical diseases frequently go hand in hand. For the first time, psychologists at the University of Basel and Ruhr University Bochum have identified temporal patterns in young people: arthritis and diseases of the digestive system are more common after depression, while anxiety disorders tend to be followed by skin diseases. (2016-11-24)

DNA analysis of bluebird feces reveals benefits for vineyards
Do bluebirds nesting in California's vineyards help grape growers by eating agricultural pests, or hurt them by eating insects that are beneficial? The researchers behind a new study in The Auk: Ornithological Advances found that bluebirds' presence is likely a net positive -- and they did it by analyzing DNA in bird poop. (2016-11-23)

Cooking and masculinity in Sweden
In a newly published study in The Sociological Review, researchers from Uppsala University and Stockholm University have explored how everyday domestic cooking is part of a (self-)understanding of men in Sweden and how the expressed sociality of cooking is intertwined with masculinity. (2016-11-21)

New understanding of brain plasticity may lead to novel treatment approaches
A growing understanding of the highly 'plastic,' changeable nature of the brain -- from the level of DNA, proteins, neuronal connections and networks, up to communication across brain regions -- is driving the development of new therapeutic approaches to treat chronic pain, stroke, Parkinson's disease, and a variety of other disorders described in an article in Alternative and Complementary Therapies. (2016-11-16)

No willpower required: Families adopt healthy behaviors through trial and error
Forgoing a reliance on motivation, families can adopt healthy behaviors -- eating better and exercising more -- by following a new approach that focuses on the redesign of daily routines. (2016-11-16)

A possible explanation for recurring breast cancer
In October, we mourned those who died of breast cancer and celebrated all of the women (and men) who have survived. What many of those survivors worry about, though, is that their breast cancer may come back. It has puzzled scientists and health care providers that cancer can suddenly reappear, often with a vengeance, months or years after treatment is over. (2016-11-15)

Red is good -- the brain uses color to help us choose what to eat
Red means: 'green light, go for it!' Green means: 'hmm, better not!' Like an upside down traffic light in our brain, color helps us decide whether or not to eat something. This, according to a study at the International School for Advanced Studies in Trieste and recently published in the journal Scientific Reports stating that vision is the main sense we use to guide us in food choices. To evaluate calorie intake, we rely on a 'color code.' (2016-11-14)

Underwater video reveals culprits behind disappearance of NSW kelp forests
Seaweed-eating fish are becoming increasingly voracious as the ocean warms due to climate change and are responsible for the recent destruction of kelp forests off the coast of NSW in eastern Australia, research shows. The study includes an analysis of underwater video covering a 10-year period between 2002 and 2012 during which the water warmed by 0.6 degrees. (2016-11-14)

Most smartphone healthy diet applications fall short of recommended guidelines
Most smartphone applications claiming to improve consumers' diet, nutrition or eating habits are not compliant with evidence-based scientific guidelines, according to a preliminary study presented at the American Heart Association's Scientific Sessions 2016. (2016-11-13)

Why do seabirds eat plastic? The answer stinks
We know plastic in the ocean is a problem. But why do seabirds eat marine plastic in the first place? A UC Davis study found that marine plastic debris emits the scent of a sulfurous compound that some seabirds have relied upon for thousands of years to tell them where to find food. This olfactory cue essentially tricks the birds into confusing marine plastic with food. (2016-11-09)

Healthy living equals better brain function
New research suggests living a healthier lifestyle could also increase executive function, which is the ability to exert self-control, set and meet goals, resist temptation, and solve problems. (2016-11-09)

Brains of those with anorexia and bulimia can override urge to eat
Scientists at the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus have discovered the neurological reasons why those with anorexia and bulimia nervosa are able to override the urge to eat. (2016-11-07)

Herbivorous mammals have bigger bellies
As an international study conducted by the University of Zurich based on 3-D reconstructions of animal skeletons reveals for the first time: Herbivorous mammals have bigger bellies than their usually slim carnivorous counterparts. In dinosaurs, however, there is no notable difference between carnivores and herbivores. (2016-11-04)

Plants cheat too: A new species of fungus-parasitizing orchid
Plants usually produce their own nutrients by using sun energy, but not all of them. A new 'cheater' species of orchid from Japan, lives off nutrients obtained via a special kind of symbiosis with fungi. The study was published in the open access journal PhytoKeys. (2016-11-03)

Kids continue to consume too much salt, putting them at risk
We know that too much salt may contribute to high blood pressure and increased cardiovascular risk. According to a new study in the Journal of the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics, American children are consuming sodium at levels that far exceed the daily recommended limit. Taste preferences for high sodium foods, formed as children, follow individuals into adulthood and put them at increased risk for developing cardiovascular problems later in life. (2016-11-03)

New study provides carbon footprint league table for food
The first global carbon footprint league table for fresh food helps people cook meals without cooking the planet. (2016-11-02)

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