31 March, 2016
Salt Shakers Swapped For Electric Forks, Nutrition Myths Debunked, & More Food NewsPosted in : General Recipes on by : admin
Round ’em up! Here are this week’s top stories about healthy eating and food science.
Also, there will be a quiz.
A salt-reduction strategy for the 21st century. This electric fork zaps your tongue with charged sodium ions that make your food taste salty.
— Discover Magazine (@DiscoverMag) March 30, 2016
And if you don’t have an ion-charged electric fork handy, the Nutrition Source looks at simple ways to reduce the amount of salt in your diet.
— The Nutrition Source (@HSPHnutrition) March 26, 2016
Don’t eat after 7pm! Detox diets rid the body of toxins! Eating fat makes you fat! The Mayo Clinic debunks these nutrition myths plus seven more just like ’em.
— MayoClinicHealthSys (@MayoClinicHS) March 30, 2016
The Nutrition Source at the Harvard School of Public Health looks at healthy whole grains, which offer a “complete package” of health benefits.
— The Nutrition Source (@HSPHnutrition) March 30, 2016
Is the Fasting Diet legit? Time magazine covers the science of calorie-restricting diets…and why they may actually have some benefits.
Should I try a fasting diet? https://t.co/VGq4KbD7fD
— TIME Health (@TIMEHealth) March 30, 2016
In other diet-related news, The New York Times reports that drinking small amounts of vinegar before eating starches helps inhibit the digestion of the starches, which can blunt the subsequent rise in blood sugar.
You asked: Can vinegar aid weight loss? Here's a short explanation. https://t.co/LkX44Sbb9o
— NYT Health (@NYTHealth) March 30, 2016
Here’s how the our Neanderthal cousins’ bodies evolved to adapt to a high-protein diet.
— ScienceDaily (@ScienceDaily) March 29, 2016
Time explores 17 processed foods that nutritionists can get behind, including yogurt, frozen veggies, canned tomatoes and beans, and veggie burgers.
17 processed foods nutritionists approve of https://t.co/OBvjjWGWvK
— TIME Health (@TIMEHealth) March 28, 2016
The Nutrition Source at the Harvard School of Public Health offers tips for sustainable eating, which benefit both the individual’s health and the health of the planet.
— The Nutrition Source (@HSPHnutrition) March 25, 2016
Take The New York Times weekly health quiz.
The Weekly Health Quiz: Sitting, Weight Loss and an Abortion Pill https://t.co/jaTeuKr035
— NYTimes Well (@nytimeswell) April 1, 2016
Miss last week’s list? We gotcha.
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