Posts Tagged ‘dietandhealth’

fermented foods

August 28, 2021

How Fermented Foods May Alter Your Microbiome and Improve Your Health

Foods like yogurt, kimchi, sauerkraut and kombucha increased the diversity of gut microbes and led to lower levels of inflammation.

ARTICLE| VOLUME 184, ISSUE 16, P4137-4153.E14, AUGUST 05, 2021

Gut-microbiota-targeted diets modulate human immune status

Hannah C. Wastyk 7
Gabriela K. Fragiadakis 7
Dalia Perelman
Dylan Dahan
Bryan D. Merrill
Feiqiao B. Yu
Madeline Topf
Carlos G. Gonzalez
William Van Treuren
Shuo Han
Jennifer L. Robinson
Joshua E. Elias
Erica D. Sonnenburg
Christopher D. Gardner
Justin L. Sonnenburg 8

Published:July 12, 2021


(422) Don’t make this diet mistake! Measure peanut butter! – YouTube

January 11, 2021

Peanut Butter PSA – Imgur

January 11, 2021

a nice illustration of why you need to level a tablespoon to get the right amt. of peanut butter

How to fight infection by turning back your immune system’s clock | New Scientist

January 5, 2021
vitD – innate immune sys (neurophils & macrophages)
vitE – adaptive “” “” (T & B cells)
zinc ?

How to Increase the Absorption of Iron From Foods

April 22, 2020

The truth about supplements: do they work and should you take them? | New Scientist

December 27, 2019

Frequently Asked Questions | Yasso Frozen Greek Yogurt

December 21, 2019
What live and active cultures are present in Yasso?
Streptococcus thermophilus and Lactobacillus bulgaricus.

What’s up with your gut? – ScienceDirect

December 1, 2019

Low-Dose Aspirin Late in Life? Healthy People May Not Need It

September 30, 2019

“The most widely used guidelines for using aspirin to prevent disease came out in 2016 from experts at the United States Preventive Services Task Force. They recommend the drug to prevent cardiovascular disease and colorectal cancer in many people aged 50 to 59 who have more than a 10 percent risk of having a heart attack or stroke during the next 10 years. (That risk, based on age, blood pressure, cholesterol and others factors, can be estimated with an online calculator from the American Heart Association and the American College of Cardiology.)

For people 60 to 69 with the same risk level, the guidelines say it should be an individual decision whether to take aspirin.

But for people 70 and over, the guidelines say there’s not enough evidence to make any recommendation.”

Low-Dose Aspirin Late in Life? Healthy People May Not Need It