Gastric Bypass Surgery

Gastric Bypass Surgery - most related articles:

- Poor weight loss in some after gastric bypass surgery - 10.9
- Bariatric surgery improves and reverses diabetes - 9
- Bariatric surgery relatively safe for weight loss - 7.9
- RYGB gastric bypass surgery improves heart risk factors - 7.6
- Alcohol abuse increases after bariatric surgery - 6.9
- Bariatric surgery better than dieting for glucose control - 6.9
- Complications and Costs for Obesity Surgery Declining - 6.3
- Former US President Bill Clinton turns to vegan diet - 6.3
- Gastric banding obesity surgery cures type 2 diabetes - 6.2
- Suppressing hunger hormone ghrelin as good as bariatric surgery - 6.1

Gastric Bypass Surgery articles

RYGB gastric bypass surgery improves heart risk factors
Severely obese patients who had Roux-en-Y gastric bypass surgery had significant weight loss that was sustained for an average of 6 years after the surgery and also experienced frequent remission and lower incidence of diabetes, hypertension, and abnormal cholesterol levels, compared to participants who did not have the surgery.

Alcohol abuse increases after bariatric surgery
Among patients who underwent bariatric surgery, there was a higher prevalence of alcohol use disorders in the second year after surgery, and specifically after Roux-en-Y gastric bypass, compared with the years immediately before and following surgery.

Bariatric surgery better than dieting for glucose control
Researchers have uncovered a new clue for why bariatric surgery is more effective than dietary remedies alone at controlling glucose levels. The study conducted at Duke University Medical Center and St. Luke's and Roosevelt Hospital Center, Columbia University.

Fatty foods fire up hunger hormone ghrelin
New research led by the University of Cincinnati (UC) suggests that the hunger hormone ghrelin is activated by fats from the foods we eat-not those made in the body-in order to optimize nutrient metabolism and promote the storage of body fat.

Poor weight loss in some after gastric bypass surgery
Individuals with diabetes and those whose stomach pouches are larger appear less likely to successfully lose weight after gastric bypass surgery, according to a report in the September issue of Archives of Surgery, one of the JAMA/Archives journals.

5 Gastric Bypass Surgery articles listed above.

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