Many are still insisting that coconut oil is a healthy food, and that any warnings over it being unhealthy are unfounded. So, to show why the AHA arrived at this conclusion, we decided to take a closer look at coconut oil— and see why it’s now being touted as an unhealthy food.
The holidays are here! Put up your Christmas tree, hang up your stockings, and get ready for cold nights warmed with hot cocoa and touches of cinnamon. Cinnamon has long been a staple of the holiday season— and now, new studies point to cinnamon being a great fat burner too!
Consumer Reports recently surveyed 15 Supplement Ingredients to Avoid. Possible risks include liver damage, heart attack and even cancer! Not only that, if you’re taking prescription medicine, it could interact in a dangerous way that may even lead to death! Of these supplements, one of the most popular is green tea extract.
The most recent study shows nutritional ketone salts can increase fat oxidation, but also impair high-intensity exercise performance. The study, conducted at the University of British Columbia’s Okanagan campus, suggests that sports nutrition supplements that contain high doses of ketones can hurt athletic performance gravely.
New research conducted in Denmark suggests that drinking three to four glasses of red wine per week may lower your chance of getting diabetes.
For years I have been told to use coconut oil as a healthy alternative to olive oil or canola oil, but I was never quite convinced. The reason why I dispelled my own feelings on coconut oil?
A study led by Tom Clifford from Northumbria University in the U.K. found that beetroot juice decreased muscle soreness and promoted recovery in the vertical jump following high-intensity eccentric exercise (100 drop jumps).
Moderate fish consumption reduces the risk of Alzheimer’s disease but increases mercury levels in the brain— according to a study of nearly 1,000 people led by Martha Morris from Rush University Medical Center in Chicago.
David Hume from the University of Cape Town in South Africa, and colleagues, found that physically inactive people who habitually consume low-calorie diets are more likely to gain weight than more physically active people who eat more food.
Drinking more water promotes fat loss by decreasing food intake and promoting fat use— according to a literature review by Simon Thornton from University of Lorraine in Nancy, France.
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