The incidence of food-borne metabolic disease has exploded over the last half-century, despite the efforts of public health policies to improve recommendations universal diets.
Studies comparing population eating patterns with health outcomes have historically provided the basis for healthy diet recommendations. However, evidence that population responses to the diet are reliable indicators is wrong.
Study Published in the journal Genetics Nov. 20, 2017, Studied How Genetic Differences Influence the health responses to several popular diets in mice, which are similar to humans in the genetic composition and the propensity to develop metabolic disease, but allow for a more controlled Accurate and environmental.
Researchers designed four human-comparable mouse diets that are representative of the most common diets. Through four genetically distinct strains of mice, they compared the impact of the American diet on metabolic health to three alternative diets, the diet. Mediterranean the Japanese diet and the congenital diet (a diet similar to that consumed by the Masai). In addition, they studied the metabolic and epigenetic impairments associated with the response to the diet.
green tea ) and the Cevengan diet or Atkins diet (high in fat and in proteins with very little carbohydrate). A fifth diet was that of the control group, who ate standard commercial food.
© Health Nutrition Blog – Jimmy Braun – December 2017