Browsing All posts tagged under »study«

Moderate coffee consumption does not lead to dehydration, study finds

January 10, 2014 by

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Researchers dispel the myth that coffee consumption can cause dehydration. New research(1), published today in the PLOS ONE, has found no evidence for a link between moderate coffee consumption and dehydration. The research, conducted by researchers at the University of Birmingham School of Sport and Exercise Sciences, UK, found that drinking moderate amounts of coffee […]

Antioxidants in Red Wine may undo Exercise – Study Shows

July 24, 2013 by

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According to a recent university study,  in older men, a natural antioxidant compound found in red grapes and other plants – called resveratrol – blocks many of the cardiovascular benefits of exercise. This is the surprising result from a research project from the University of Copenhagen published in The Journal of Physiology. The research unusually suggests that […]

Pot-laced treats may send more kids to the ER, study suggests

May 28, 2013 by

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By LINDSEY TANNER , The Associated Press Increased use of medical marijuana may lead to more young children getting sick from accidentally eating food made with the drug, a Colorado study suggests. Medical marijuana items include yummy-looking gummy candies, cookies and other treats that may entice young children. Fourteen children were treated at Colorado Children’s […]

Peanut Butter, Other Fatty Foods Found To Contain Fire Retardants In Recent Survey

June 1, 2012 by

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Nothing says “lunch time” to an American kid quite like a peanut butter and jelly sandwich. Slices of deli meat might be a close second. Unbeknownst to most parents who pack school lunch boxes, however, both of these favorites could expose kids to toxic chemicals. In a new study of popular products purchased from grocery […]

Trans fats linked with aggression, new study shows

March 14, 2012 by

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This study by the University of California San Diego provides the first evidence linking dTFA (Dietary trans fatty acids) with behavioral irritability and aggression. Factors including strength and consistency of association, biological gradient, temporality, and biological plausibility add weight to the prospect of a causal connection in this observational study. To read the abstract click […]

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