It’s evident that being obese is associated with such serious health issues like hypertension, diabetes, non-alcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD), depression and even cancer. And now, a recent study provided evidence which states that a fat cell’s “immune response” may make obesity even worse.
According to a recent study published in the American College of Cardiology, people who are at a higher risk of developing cardiovascular disease are also at a higher risk of having increased cognitive decline.
The keto diet may alter gut bugs in a way that helps strengthen the immune system and help fight inflammation.
Eating more fiber may improve the life expectancy of people with diabetes (both type 1 and type 2).
Leeks are very popular in France and the United Kingdom. In Wales, leeks are considered part of the country’s national emblem. And after exploring some of the potential benefits of leeks, I can see why they are so widely adored across the pond.
A recent study suggests that excess coffee consumption may contribute to poor health in general. More specifically, excess coffee consumption may increase the risk of developing certain diseases such as osteoarthritis, arthropathy (any kind of joint disease) and obesity.
Some researchers suggest that the health status of an individual’s gut microbiome may be able to help predict how severe a case of COVID-19 a person may have.
It’s as simple as this: research has shown that, overall, happier people make healthier food choices, and people who feel depressed, angry, anxious or sad tend to go for unhealthier foods to provide “comfort.”
Donuts are delicious and may even feel “comforting” during these challenging times, but you may really want to think about what is in these donuts before you go purchase a dozen or two and share with your family.
Aside from potential weight loss, there are many other reasons why you may want to start drinking green tea.
The best way I can describe the taste and texture of Kabocha squash is that it’s as if a sweet potato and pumpkin had a baby! It’s delicious, comforting, healthy (if prepared the right way) and a great squash to use as you may be sheltering in place and cooking.
A researcher from Oregon State University’s Linus Pauling Institute and a few other researchers from reputable medical institutions around the world recommend that administering high amounts of certain vitamins and minerals to people may be key in the fight against COVID-19.
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