Tag: reduce diabetes

Secrets of Uncle Sam’s Nutrition Prescription

Every five years, your Uncle Sam rounds up the latest scientific evidence about nutrition and serves up advice about what to eat and drink for better health. The resulting Dietary Guidelines for Americans (DGA)—whose eighth edition was released in January—provides basic guidance to the American public about healthy eating patterns

Choose the Right Carbs to Help Control Your Diabetes Risk

You already know to avoid added sugars, but now the evidence is mounting that another type of carbohydrate may also be implicated in weight gain and diabetes risk—starch. That’s tricky, because identifying high-starch foods requires doing a little arithmetic on the Nutrition Facts label (see box). But the health rewards

2016 Topic Index

(month, page number)
BEVERAGES
Longevity Benefits Seen with Moderate Coffee Drinking (Feb., 1)

Tea Storage (Feb., 8)

Caffeine Doesn’t Cause Heart Jitters (April, 3)

New Reasons to Skip Sugary Drinks (April, 6)

Kombucha Tea (May, 8)

Drink Up to Stay Healthy and Hydrated This Summer (June, 4)

Instant Coffee (June, 8)

Coffee Drinkers at Reduced Odds of Colorectal Cancer

7. Fats

Rethinking Fat Phobia
A mounting body of evidence shows that it’s more important to choose healthier fats than to avoid fat in our eating plans. In keeping with this, the 2015–2020 Dietary Guidelines for Americans say that a healthy eating pattern includes oils but limits fats associated with increased health risks,

3. Fruits and Vegetables

Color Your Plate
The quickest way to an appetizing, nutritious, and satisfying meal is including plenty of vibrantly colored fruits and vegetables (produce). Both the government’s MyPlate guide and Tufts’ MyPlate for Older Adults advise filling half of your plate with vegetables and fruits. These plant foods provide fiber and an

Newsbriefs: Mediterranean-Style Diet; BPA; Diabetes; Asthma

Mediterranean-Style Diet Contributes to Longer Life
Following a Mediterranean-style diet has been consistently linked with health benefits, including a reduced risk of chronic diseases such as heart disease. Now a study (TheBMJ, Dec. 2, 2014) of 4,676 healthy middle-aged women finds that greater adherence to a Mediterranean-style diet is significantly associated

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