Tag: glucose

Frontline: Diabetes & Heart Disease; Double Mastectomy; Cervical Cancer

Women with diabetes at much higher risk of heart disease than men
Women who have diabetes are 44 percent more likely to develop coronary heart disease (CHD) than men with diabetes, according to researched published online May 22, 2014 in Diabetologia (the journal of the European Association for the Study of Diabetes).

Memory Maximizers: Multitasking; Statins & AD Risk

Avoid Multitasking That Drains Your Brain
Trying to perform two or three demanding activities at once is not only stressful and inefficient, but it also drains the brain of energy, new research suggests. It turns out we only think we are performing multiple tasks at the same time. In fact, neuroscientists

Do Short Workouts Work?

Lack of time is among the top excuses for not exercising. Well, that excuse may not hold up now that research is showing that short bursts of exercise can indeed be beneficial. Some findings suggest that as little as 30 minutes a week can provide health benefits. Getting started the

Seeds are Rich in Healthy Fat and Fiber

Although seeds may be small in size, they are big in nutrition. Many varieties of seeds contain alpha-linolenic acid (ALA), a type of omega-3 fatty acid. Research has shown that ALA can help protect blood vessels from inflammatory damage and lower the risk of atherosclerosis (narrowing and hardening of the

The “Normal Blood Sugar Range” May Be Misleading You

The “Normal Blood Sugar Range” May Be Misleading You

A fasting blood sugar test measures the amount of a type of sugar, called glucose, in your blood after you have not eaten for at least eight hours. Checking for an ideal fasting blood sugar is one of the most commonly performed tests to check for prediabetes and type 2

Ask the Experts: Red vs. White Wine Benefits; Powerful Sumac

Q: Is there any difference between red and white wine when it comes to health?

A: There is debate about the benefits of drinking red wine versus white. Comparisons show more similarities than differences, but research has uncovered some interesting clues. A basic nutrient comparison shows each contains the same 127

Q&A: Dementia; PCOS; Duodenal Ulcers

Q. How can you tell if someone has early-onset dementia?
A. Early-onset dementia refers to having developed dementia before the age of 65. In some people, problems with balance and strength may be the first signs of dementia. In a six-year study of 2,288 men and women age 65 and over,

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