15 Food Companies that Serve You ‘Wood’ On Nov. 29, 2011, we got a take-down notice.
Be sure to read the full article by Miriam Reimer at TheStreet.com. Meanwhile, much thanks to Peter Combe at Stylembe who offered Food Freedom these original pieces that went nicely with the article: Alzheimer's Prevention in Your Pantry. Alzheimer's Prevention in Your PantryMonday, June 27, 2011 TAU researcher discovers a cinnamon extract to inhibit progression of Alzheimer's disease Alzheimer's, the degenerative brain disorder that disrupts memory, thought and behavior, is devastating to both patients and loved ones.
According to the Alzheimer's Association, one in eight Americans over the age of 65 suffers from the disease. Now Tel Aviv University has discovered that an everyday spice in your kitchen cupboard could hold the key to Alzheimer's prevention. An extract found in cinnamon bark, called CEppt, contains properties that can inhibit the development of the disease, according to Prof. Taking a cue from the ancient world Prof. The researchers isolated CEppt by grinding cinnamon and extracting the substance into an aqueous buffer solution. Aspartame Linked to Multiple Sclerosis and Lupus.
Studies show no meaningful difference between high fructose corn syrup and sucrose. Public release date: 24-May-2011 [ Print | E-mail Share ] [ Close Window ] Contact: David Knowles 202‑331‑1634 Corn Refiners Association WASHINGTON – A comprehensive review of research focusing on the debate between High Fructose Corn Syrup (HFCS) and other sweeteners presented today finds there is no evidence of any significant variation in the way the human body metabolizes HFCS as opposed to standard table sugar, or any difference in impact on risk factors for chronic disease.
James M. Rippe, MD, founder and director of the Rippe Lifestyle Institute and professor of biomedical sciences at the University of Central Florida, presented a summary of recent research entitled -- "High Fructose Corn Syrup, Sucrose and Fructose: What Do We Really Know? " That anxiety may be in your gut, not in your head. Public release date: 17-May-2011 [ Print | E-mail Share ] [ Close Window ] Contact: Veronica McGuirevmcguir@mcmaster.ca 90-552-591-402-2169McMaster University Hamilton, ON (May 17, 2011) - For the first time, researchers at McMaster University have conclusive evidence that bacteria residing in the gut influence brain chemistry and behaviour.
The findings are important because several common types of gastrointestinal disease, including irritable bowel syndrome, are frequently associated with anxiety or depression. In addition there has been speculation that some psychiatric disorders, such as late onset autism, may be associated with an abnormal bacterial content in the gut. "The exciting results provide stimulus for further investigating a microbial component to the causation of behavioural illnesses," said Stephen Collins, professor of medicine and associate dean research, Michael G.
Diet 'can reverse kidney failure' in mice with diabetes. 23 April 2011Last updated at 11:36 The ketogenic diet is 87% fat A controlled diet high in fat and low in carbohydrate can repair kidney damage in diabetic mice, according to US scientists.
The study, published in journal PLoS ONE, showed a "ketogenic diet" could reverse damage caused to tubes in the kidneys by too much sugar in the blood. In the UK around a third of the 2.8m people with either type 1 or 2 diabetes go on to develop kidney damage. Diabetes UK said it was "questionable" whether humans could sustain the diet.
Damage reversed The researchers at the Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York used mice with both type 1 and type 2 diabetes. Once kidney damage had developed, half the mice were put onto the ketogenic diet for eight weeks. Gut Bacteria Divide People Into 3 Types, Scientists Report. Is Sugar Toxic? Genetic changes behind sweet tooth. Public release date: 4-Apr-2011 [ Print | E-mail Share ] [ Close Window ]
Colloidal Silver Natural Remedy Gone Bad - Blue Skin Man! Brain scan leaves no sour taste › News in Science (ABC Science) News in Science Friday, 2 September 2011 Clare PainABC Taste sensation Scientists have pinpointed 'hotspots' in the brains of mice that respond to each of the known taste senses, except for one - sour.
The research, led by Professor Charles Zuker and Dr Xiaoke Chen of Columbia University in the United States, suggests that there is a similar map for taste in the brain, just as there are maps for vision and hearing. The work is reported in the journal Science this week. Although we experience foods as having a wide variety of flavours, there are thought to be only five tastes detected by cells on the tongue: sweet, salty, bitter, sour and umami.
A sense of taste has important survival implications, say the researchers. "Over the past 10 to 15 years we have indentified [tongue] receptors for sweet, bitter, salt and sour" says Dr Nicholas Ryba of the National Institute of Health in Bethesda, USA, a member of the team. More than a taste sensation. Chocolate linked to heart health. Public release date: 29-Aug-2011 [ Print | E-mail Share ] [ Close Window ] Contact: Emma Dickinsonedickinson@bmjgroup.com 44-020-738-36529BMJ-British Medical Journal High levels of chocolate consumption might be associated with a one third reduction in the risk of developing heart disease, finds a study published on bmj.com today.
The findings confirm results of existing studies that generally agree on a potential beneficial link between chocolate consumption and heart health. However, the authors stress that further studies are needed to test whether chocolate actually causes this reduction or if it can be explained by some other unmeasured (confounding) factor. Walnuts are top nut for heart-healthy antioxidants. Public release date: 27-Mar-2011 [ Print | E-mail Share ] [ Close Window ]