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Nuevas Pequeñas Molécula Drogas Para El Tipo 2  - Ensayos Humanos En Curso

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Page 3
Moderately Protein-Rich Diet Better for Long-Term Weight Loss, Says University Study
Apr 3, 2009 | 
A 12-month university study of 130 persons who ate either a USDA food pyramid-inspired high-carb diet or a diet moderately high in protein showed that members of the higher protein group lost 23 percent more weight and 38 percent more body fat than their high carb counterparts.
Emory Researchers Tell Why Excess Fat Increases Risk for Type 2
Apr 2, 2009 | 
Being overweight is something all doctors and most laypeople know significantly increases the risk of acquiring type 2 diabetes. In fact, the American Diabetes Association (ADA) says that more than 90 percent of people who are newly diagnosed with type 2 are overweight.  But why does excess fat increase the risk of diabetes? Isn't the disease, after all, one that involves the body's inability to metabolize glucose?
DHTV
Popular
Top Rated

Related Research Videos on Diabetes Health TV

Nuevas Pequeñas Molécula Drogas Para El Tipo 2  - Ensayos Humanos En Curso

Christoph Westphal, MD, Ph.D - CEO SIRTRIS (GSK)

Nuevas Pequeñas Molécula Drogas Para El Tipo 2  - Ensayos Humanos En Curso

Nipro Diabetes Systems Introduces The Amigo®

Tony Delamaza

Nipro Diabetes Systems Introduces The Amigo®

Medtronic Diabetes

Courtney Parkin

Medtronic Diabetes

If You Think Cat Naps Are the Answer to Short Nighttime Sleeps, Brits Say Naps Not Good Type 2
Mar 25, 2009 | 
If you fancy cat naps and think that they might be a handy way to circumvent the ill effects of too little sleep at night (see Sleeping Less Than 6 Hours a Night? Your Risk of Developing a Type 2 Precursor Is Nearly 5x Higher), think again: A British study of the napping habits of more than 16,000 people in China has concluded that taking a nap even once a week can increase your risk of developing type 2 diabetes by 26 percent over people who never take naps.
Treatment of Homes for Termites Decades Ago May Cause Diabetes Today
Mar 13, 2009 | 
Obesity has long been accepted as a risk factor for diabetes. The results of four recently published studies, however, have revealed that the real risk factor may be the insecticides present in that fat. The initial investigations showed that the expected association between obesity and diabetes/insulin resistance was absent in people who had low levels of organochlorine insecticides in their blood (1, 2). However, the expected association between obesity and diabetes/insulin resistance increased with levels of these insecticides. In the last year, two additional studies have linked these insecticides with diabetes (3, 4).  
Who Woulda Thought? Eat Fewer Calories, Lose Weight
Mar 12, 2009 | 
The old joke has a man going to the doctor and saying, "It hurts when I do this. What should I do to make it go away?" 
Gene Discovery May Tell Why Some Gain Weight and Others Don’t on High-Fat Diets
Mar 5, 2009 | 
Chances are that you know somebody who can pack away the highest-fat foods-marbled steak, cheese, butter, and ice cream-and never gain weight. If you've always shrugged it off and said, "It must be genetic," it turns out that you may be right.
Lack of a Liver Molecule Skyrockets Blood Fat Levels in Type 2 Mice
Feb 26, 2009 | 
Too little production of a molecule called LSR (lipolysis-stimulated lipoprotein receptor) in the liver sends blood fat soaring to pathological levels in mice with type 2 diabetes and metabolic syndrome, say scientists at the German Cancer Research Center in Heidelberg.
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