Fruit

Fruit - most related articles:

- Fresh vegetables, fruits reduce diabetes risk - 3.6
- Purple passion fruit peel reduces asthma symptoms - 3.5
- Burger diet boosts asthma and wheeze in children - 3.4
- Nutrition affects aging, Proteins decisive for healthy aging - 3.2
- Citrus fruit may lower women's stroke risk - 3.1
- Purple, high anthocyanin tomatoes offer protection against certain cancers - 3
- New treatment may cure food allergies - 2.8
- Fruit juice lowers obesity and metabolic syndrome risks - 2.7
- High-calorie foods cheaper and increases obesity risk - 2.7
- Popcorn contains more antioxidant than fruits and vegetables - 2.7

Fruit articles

Allergy to fruits treated with antibiotic streptomycin pesticides
People with food allergies always have to watch what they eat. Now, they may have to watch what their fruits and vegetables eat, as it seems its possible to have an allergic reaction to antibiotic residues in food.

Bacteroides ovatus helps us get our daily dietary fiber xyloglucan
A common gut bacterium - Bacteroides ovatus helps us metabolize a main component of dietary fibre xyloglucan from the cell walls of fruits and vegetables, revealed by researchers from University of British Columbia in the journal Nature.

Healthier diets possible in low-income rural communities in US
In the United States, children don't eat enough fruits, vegetables and whole grains. Instead, their diets typically include excessive amounts of sugars and solid fats, counter to the 2010 Dietary Guidelines for Americans recommendations, increasing the risk of obesity and diabetes.

Hepatitis A illnesses associated with a frozen fruit blend
Townsend Farms, Inc. of Fairview, Oregon, recalled certain lots of its frozen Organic Antioxidant Blend on June 4, 2013, because it has the potential to be contaminated with Hepatitis A virus. No other Townsend Farms products, frozen or fresh, are covered by this voluntary recall or linked to the illness outbreak at this time.

Sugar sweetened sodas and drinks claim 180000 lives worldwide
Sugar-sweetened sodas, sports drinks and fruit drinks may be associated with about 180000 deaths around the world each year. Sugar-sweetened beverages are consumed throughout the world, and contribute to excess body weight, which increases the risk of developing diabetes, cardiovascular diseases and some cancers.

Strawberries and blueberries lower heart attack risk in women
Eating three or more servings of blueberries and strawberries per week may help women reduce their risk of a heart attack by as much as one-third. Blueberries and strawberries contain high levels of naturally occurring compounds called dietary flavonoids, also found in grapes and wine, blackberries, eggplant, and other fruits and vegetables.

Grapefruit and medication interactions increasing
Grapefruit juice can be dangerous for people on certain medications. The potential of drug interactions with grapefruit juice has been out there a long time, but most people just aren't aware of it.

Popcorn contains more antioxidant than fruits and vegetables
Popcorn contains more of the healthful antioxidant substances called "polyphenols" than fruits and vegetables. The hulls of the popcorn ?? the part that everyone hates for its tendency to get caught in the teeth ?? actually has the highest concentration of polyphenols and fiber.

Citrus fruit may lower women's stroke risk
A compound in citrus fruits may reduce your stroke risk, according to research reported in Stroke: Journal of the American Heart Association.

Sugar sweetened beverages ban in schools not reducing consumption among adolescents
Banning all sugar-sweetened beverages in US schools is not associated with a reduction in overall consumption of sugar-sweetened beverages, revealed by researchers in Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine.

People who go to bed late and sleep late eat more fast food and weigh more
Staying up late every night and sleeping in is a habit that could put you at risk for gaining weight. People who go to bed late and sleep late eat more calories in the evening, more fast food, fewer fruits and vegetables and weigh more than people who go to sleep earlier and wake up earlier.

See off Alzheimer's disease with purple fruits
Ground-breaking research from Professor Douglas Kell, published in the journal Archives of Toxicology, has found that the majority of debilitating illnesses are in part caused by poorly-bound iron which causes the production of dangerous toxins that can react with the components of living systems.

Black rice a source of healthful antioxidants
Health conscious consumers who hesitate at the price of fresh blueberries and blackberries, fruits renowned for high levels of healthful antioxidants, now have an economical alternative, scientists reported here today at the 240th National Meeting of the American Chemical Society (ACS).

Nuts, fish, poultry and fruits reduce Alzheimer's disease risk
Individuals whose diet includes more salad dressing, nuts, fish, poultry and certain fruits and vegetables and fewer high-fat dairy products, red meats, organ meats and butter appear less likely to develop Alzheimer's disease.

Fruit and vegetable may not reduce cancer risk
An analysis by Mount Sinai researchers of over eight years of dietary data from more than 400,000 people has found that the relationship between high consumption of fruits and vegetables and a reduced risk of cancer is not as strong as commonly thought.

Pomegranates may prevent breast cancer growth
Eating fruit, such as pomegranates, that contain anti aromatase phytochemicals reduces the incidence of hormone-dependent breast cancer, according to results of a study published in the January issue of Cancer Prevention Research, a journal of the American Association for Cancer Research.

Vitamin C boosts reprogramming of adult cells into stem cells
Famous for its antioxidant properties and role in tissue repair, vitamin C is touted as beneficial for illnesses ranging from the common cold to cancer and perhaps even for slowing the aging process.

Nutrition affects aging, Proteins decisive for healthy aging
A new study of the Max Planck Institute for Biology of Ageing could help to understand the positive effect of dietary restriction on healthy ageing.

An apple a day keeps kidney stones away
Researchers have found another reason to eat well: a healthy diet helps prevent kidney stones. The study appearing in an upcoming issue of the Journal of the American Society Nephrology (JASN).

Acidic beverages, citric juices damage teeth
Researchers have warned people to beware of the damage that acidic beverages have on teeth. Yet, for some, the damage and problems associated with drinking sodas, citric juices or certain tea may have already begun to take effect.

Healthy lifestyle is on decline in US
Despite the well-known benefits of having a lifestyle that includes physical activity, eating a diet high in fruits and vegetables, maintaining a healthy weight, moderate alcohol use and not smoking, only a small proportion of adults follow this healthy lifestyle pattern, and in fact, the numbers are declining, according to an article published in the June 2009 issue of The American Journal of Medicine.

Fruit juice lowers obesity and metabolic syndrome risks
If you enjoy a glass of 100% juice as part of your daily routine, chances are you also have fewer risk factors for several chronic diseases when compared to your non juice-drinking peers.

Westco products linked to recalled peanuts, US
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) is warning consumers not to consume any peanuts or peanut-derived products sold by Irvington, New Jersey-based Westco Fruit and Nuts Inc. (Westco/Westcott) due to possible Salmonella contamination.

Fresh vegetables, fruits reduce diabetes risk
Eating just one more serving of green leafy vegetables or three more servings of fruit a day reduces the risk of developing Type II diabetes, according to results of data analysis performed by researchers in the Tulane School of Public Health and Tropical Medicine and the Harvard School of Public Health.

Healthy diet may cut risk of breast cancer recurrence
A secondary analysis of a large, multicenter clinical trial has shown that a diet loaded with fruits, vegetables and fiber and somewhat lower in fat compared to standard federal dietary recommendations cuts the risk of recurrence in a subgroup of early-stage breast cancer survivors ? women who didn't have hot flashes ? by approximately 31 percent.

New treatment may cure food allergies
A team of scientists from across Europe are embarking on new research to develop a treatment for food allergy.

Purple, high anthocyanin tomatoes offer protection against certain cancers
Scientists have expressed genes from snapdragon in tomatoes to grow purple tomatoes high in health-protecting anthocyanins.

Avoid grapefruit juices when taking certain drugs
Grapefruit and other common fruit juices, including orange and apple, decrease the absorption of drugs, potentially wiping out their beneficial effects.

Mediterranean diet reduces type 2 diabetes risk
People who follows mediterranean diet, are having less risk to suffering from type 2 disease, revealed by researchers. The Mediterreanean diet is rich in olive oil, grains, fruits, nuts, vegetables, and fish, but low in meat, dairy products and alcohol. The study published on bmj.com.

Purple passion fruit peel reduces asthma symptoms
Passion fruit peel can significantly improve the symptoms of asthma. Patients given an extract from the Purple passion fruit's peel had reduced wheezing, coughing and shortness of breath, due to anti-oxidant, anti-allergic and anti-inflammatory properties of Purple passion fruit.

Men prefer meat, women prefer fruits and vegetables
When it comes to what we eat, men and women really are different according to scientific research presented at the 2008 International Conference on Emerging Infectious Diseases in Atlanta, Georgia. In general, men are more likely to report eating meat and poultry items and women are more likely to report eating fruits and vegetables.

Red meat consumption linked to colorectal cancer
For most Americans, meals tend to center around meat. To significantly decrease a person's risks of developing colorectal cancer, experts at The University of Texas M. D. Anderson Cancer Center suggest a new approach to meal planning that focuses more on fruit and vegetable dishes.

Occupational cancer risk in fruit and veg growers, hairdressers
Increased risk of cancer for occupational groups including hairdressers, sewing machinists, field crop and fruit and vegetable growers, reported by New Zealand researchers. Occupational cancers account for 330 deaths in New Zealand each year, about five per cent.

Sugary soft drinks linked to gout in men
Consumption of sugar sweetened soft drinks and fructose is strongly associated with an increased risk of gout in men. Gout is a joint disease which causes extreme pain and swelling. It is most common in men aged 40 and older. It is caused by excess uric acid in the blood (hyperuricaemia) which leads to uric acid crystals collecting around the joints.

Arthritis drug celecoxib can adversely affect heart rhythm
COX-2 inhibitors like Celecoxib have come under scrutiny lately due to adverse cardiovascular side-effects stemming from COX-2 reduction. In both fruit fly and rat models, researchers reveal another adverse effect of Celecoxib; this drug can induce arrhythmia. More interestingly, this effect is independent of the COX-2 enzyme.

Kids eat more fruits, vegetables
A new UCLA study has found that elementary schools can significantly increase the frequency of fruit and vegetable consumption among low-income students by providing a lunch salad bar.

High-calorie foods cheaper and increases obesity risk
High-calorie foods tend to cost less than lower-calorie items and are less likely to increase in price due to inflation ? a possible explanation for why the highest rates of obesity are seen among people in lower-income groups, according to researchers at the University of Washington.

37 Fruit articles listed above.


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