A study led by Hiroto Sasaki from Ritsumeikan University in Shiga, Japan found that three-day diets high in fat and low in carbohydrate, or low in fat and high in carbohydrate, had similar effects on growth hormone levels in healthy men.
The National Weight Control Registry keeps track of people who successfully lost at least 30 pounds and maintained the loss for one year or longer.
Creatine monohydrate plus carbohydrates increased muscle glycogen restoration following exhaustive exercise better than carbohydrate feeding alone— according to Paul Greenhaff and colleagues from the UK.
A study on rats led by Michael Roberts from the Department of Cell Biology and Physiology at Auburn University in Auburn, Alabama found that rats fed a ketogenic diet (20 percent protein, 10 percent carbs, 70 percent fat) showed similar adaptations to resistance training as animals fed a normal Western diet (15 percent protein, 43 percent carbs and 42 percent fat).
A review of literature led by Ruth Patterson from the Department of Family Medicine & Public Health at the University of California, San Diego concluded that fasting reduced blood sugar and insulin, which is linked to chronic type 2 diabetes and heart disease, and caused some weight loss.
A study from Pharma Foods International in Japan found that a supplement containing 100 milligrams of GABA promoted deep sleep and reduced sleep latency— the early period of sleep.
The new pyramid makes specific recommendations for intake of grains, vegetables, fruits, milk, meat and beans as well as exercise recommendations for promoting health and promoting and sustaining weight loss. These dietary recommendations are excellent for peak sexual health.
There are some silly diets out there. Heck, some aren’t even diets per se; they’re ways of eating that are conducive to getting fat and jacking up serum triglycerides. If you don’t believe me, give the USDA Food Guide Pyramid a shot
Research has been very supportive of the daily use of a beverage to replace one meal or snack during the day as a way of maintaining control of food choices.
Consuming ATP and HMB supplements during a 12-week weight-training program increased strength and power, and prevented the effects of overtraining— according to a study led by Ryan Lowery from the Department of Health Sciences and Human Performance at the University of Tampa in Florida.
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