Tag: Metabolic Syndrome

Eating tree nut may help combat metabolic syndrome. Consumption of tree nut (almonds, Brazil nuts, cashews, hazelnuts, macadamias, pecans, pine nuts, pistachios and walnuts) may lower risk of developing heart disease, type 2 diabetes and metabolic syndrome, researchers suggest. Nut consumption is associated with decreased health risk factors for cardiovascular disease and metabolic syndrome in U.S. adults.

Nuts, mixed nuts, dry roasted, with peanuts, without salt added   Tag: Heart, Diabetes, Metabolic Syndrome
14 Apr 2012

Candy Lovers Can Still Effectively Manage Weight. People can still live a healthy lifestyle and enjoy treats, nutritionists advice, based on new research. A recent study has determined that a sweet tooth isn’t associated with obesity, suggesting it is possible to indulge while maintaining a healthy weight. Candy consumption was not associated with body weight measures, risk factors for cardiovascular disease, or metabolic syndrome in US adults: NHANES 1999-2004.

Candies, hard   Tag: Cardiovascular, Metabolic Syndrome, Weight
31 Mar 2011

Mediterranean Diet Helps Reduce Metabolic Syndrome Risks. The Mediterranean diet—foods traditionally consumed in coastal areas of Greece, Spain, and southern Italy—can help prevent and reverse metabolic syndrome (MS) and its components, according to a study. The Effect of Mediterranean Diet on Metabolic Syndrome and its Components.

CAMPBELL'S SELECT Soup, Mediterranean Meatball w/Bowtie Pasta Soup   Tag: Metabolic Syndrome
09 Mar 2011

Fish Oil Improves Metabolic Syndrome. A diet rich in omega-3 fish oil or healthy monounsaturated fats found in oils such as olive and canola may be beneficial for people with metabolic syndrome. A Low-Fat, High-Complex Carbohydrate Diet Supplemented with Long-Chain (n-3) Fatty Acids Alters the Postprandial Lipoprotein Profile in Patients with Metabolic Syndrome.

Fish oil, menhaden   Tag: Metabolic Syndrome
21 Aug 2010

Blueberries, Obesity, Diabetes and Metabolic Syndrome. Metabolic syndrome includes a constellation of health disorders that are associated with a high risk of developing diabetes and cardiovascular disease. Specific disorders that are associated with metabolic syndrome include high blood pressure, abnormal cholesterol and triglyceride levels in the blood, obesity, and diabetes (or “pre-diabetes”). A new study shows blueberries may improve selected features of metabolic syndrome and related cardiovascular risk factors at dietary achievable doses. Blueberries Decrease Cardiovascular Risk Factors in Obese Men and Women with Metabolic Syndrome.

Blueberries, raw   Tag: Metabolic Syndrome
20 Aug 2010


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