Cola - most related articles:

- Sugary cola drinks increase gestational diabetes risk - 6.7
- Ban proposal on sale of oversized soft drinks in New York USA - 6.6
- Excessive cola consumption can lead to muscle problems - 6.1

Cola articles

Ebola case in Glasgow confirmed
A healthcare worker who has just returned from West Africa has been diagnosed with Ebola and is now being treated in hospital in Glasgow.

Chocolate, tea and berries may protect from diabetes
Eating high levels of flavonoids including anthocyanins and other compounds (found in berries, tea, and chocolate) could offer protection from type 2 diabetes. Findings reveal that high intakes of these dietary compounds are associated with lower insulin resistance and better blood glucose regulation.

Ban proposal on sale of oversized soft drinks in New York USA
New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg announced plans to implement a ban on the sale of large sodas and other sugary drinks at restaurants, movie theaters and street carts. Bloomberg defended his controversial proposal to ban large-sized sugary soda drinks in the city, arguing that it will combat obesity and cut health-care costs.

2 simple changes in health behavior spurs big and lasting results
Simply ejecting your rear from the couch means your hand will spend less time digging into a bag of chocolate chip cookies. That is the simple but profound finding of a new Northwestern Medicine study, which reports simply changing one bad habit has a domino effect on others. Knock down your sedentary leisure time and you'll reduce junk food and saturated fats because you're no longer glued to the TV and noshing. It's a two-for-one benefit because the behaviors are closely related.

Eating chocolate frequently appears related to lower BMI
More frequently eating chocolate was linked to lower body mass index (BMI). Despite eating more calories, chocolate lovers were found to have a lower body weight. People who ate chocolate a few times a week or more weighed less than those who rarely indulged.

Screening for cervical cancer too frequently
Many physicians reported overscreening women by using both the HPV and Pap tests annually. Clinical guidelines recommend screening low-risk women for cervical cancer every three years after age 30.

Chocolate reduces blood pressure and heart disease risk
Easter eggs and other chocolate may be good for you ? at least in small quantities and preferably if it's dark chocolate ? according to research that shows just one small square of chocolate a day can lower your blood pressure and reduce your risk of heart disease.

Chocolate may lower stroke risk
Giving chocolates to your Valentine on February 14th may help lower their risk of stroke based on a preliminary study from researchers at St. Michael's Hospital.

Sugary cola drinks increase gestational diabetes risk
Researchers have found that drinking more than 5 servings of sugar sweetened cola a week prior to pregnancy appears to significantly elevate the risk of developing diabetes during pregnancy.

Excessive cola consumption can lead to muscle problems
Doctors have issued a warning about excessive cola consumption after noticing an increase in the number of patients suffering from muscle problems, according to the June issue of IJCP, the International Journal of Clinical Practice.

Strides received US FDA approval for Lamivudine and Stavudine
Strides Arcolab Limited (Strides) announced that it has received tentative approval from the United States ? Food and Drug Administration for one new drug application (NDA) for fixed dose combination of Lamivudine and Stavudine Tablets 150 mg / 30 mg under the expedited review provisions of the President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR).

Milkshakes are medicine for anorexic teens
Getting your teenager to drink a chocolate milkshake isn't something most parents need to worry about. But this is just the approach used in one treatment for anorexia nervosa.

Enjoy healthy passion of chocolate this Valentine's Day
Nothing says Valentine's Day like a big chocolate heart. While overindulging leads to calorie concerns, the right amounts of the right kinds of chocolate can actually make your valentine feel and even look better.

South Bend Chocolate recalls candys containing peanut butter
The South Bend Chocolate Company announced a voluntary recall of certain candy products because they contain peanut butter from Peanut Corporation of America, which may be contaminated with Salmonella.

Hy-Vee recalls bakery products with tainted peanut butter
Hy-Vee Inc. is voluntarily recalling the following products made in its bakery departments because they contain peanut butter that has the potential to be contaminated with salmonella: Peanut Butter Cookies, Monster Cookies, Peanut Butter Reese's Pieces Cookies, Peanut Butter Chocolate Chip Cookies, Lunchbox Reese's Pieces Cookies, Lunchbox Peanut Butter Cookies, People Chow Party Mix and Assorted Truffle Fudge.

Kellogg holds Austin, Keebler peanut butter sandwich crackers
Kellogg Company (NYSE: K) announced it has taken the precautionary measure of putting a hold on Austin(R) and Keebler(R) branded Toasted Peanut Butter Sandwich Crackers, Peanut Butter and Jelly Sandwich Crackers, Cheese and Peanut Butter Sandwich Crackers, and Peanut Butter-Chocolate Sandwich Crackers.

Green tea improves heart function
Consumption of green tea rapidly improves the function of (endothelial) cells lining the circulatory system, revealed by researchers in the latest issue of European Journal of Cardiovascular Prevention and Rehabilitation.

Weight loss bariatric surgery can cut cancer risk
The latest study by Dr. Nicolas Christou of the McGill University Health Centre (MUHC) and McGill University shows that Weight loss bariatric surgery decreases the risk of developing cancer by up to 80 percent.

Eating broccoli may help fight heart disease
Wishing your Valentine good heart health on February 14 - and throughout 2008" Then consider the food some people love to hate, and hand over a gift bag of broccoli along with that heart-shaped box of chocolates. Researchers in Connecticut are reporting impressive new evidence that eating broccoli may protect against heart disease.

Australian Govt should allow GPs to order MRI scans for patients
The Australian Medical Association (AMA) has written to Health Minister, Nicola Roxon, urging her to implement the previous Government's policy to allow GPs to order Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) scans for their patients. Prior to last year's election, it was announced that GPs would be able to directly refer patients for a Medicare-funded MRI scan of the knee or, where Multiple Sclerosis is suspected, of the brain.

Caffeine during pregnancy increases miscarriage risk
High doses of daily caffeine during pregnancy ? whether from coffee, tea, caffeinated soda or hot chocolate ? cause an increased risk of miscarriage, according a new study by the Kaiser Permanente Division of Research. The study controlled, for the first time, pregnancy-related symptoms of nausea, vomiting and caffeine aversion that tended to interfere with the determination of caffeine's true effect on miscarriage risk.

21 Cola articles listed above.

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