Xem 1-16 trên 16 kết quả Muscle foods
  • The first edition of Food Lipids was published in 1998 and the second edition in 2002 by Marcel Dekker, Inc. Taylor & Francis Group, LLC, acquired Marcel Dekker and the rights to publish the third edition. We firmly believe that this book has been of interest and will help those involved in lipid research and instruction. Many have bought the previous editions and we thank you for your support. The need to update the information in the second edition cannot be overstated, as more data and new technologies are constantly becoming available.

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  • The stomach is located in the epigastrium and the main physiological function of stomach is reservoir of food and drink, then food and drink are fermenting and grinding by action of the stomach so disturbance of these functions of the stomach will cause poor appetite, capacity for only small amount of food, and pain in the epigastric region. Of course, only in cooperation with the spleen's function digesting and transforming food and drink can be performed successfully by the stomach's function of receiving, to receive, digest and transform the food and drink.

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  • In food matrices, bioactivity of polyphenols like all dietary antioxidants in the human body, depends firstly on their bioaccessibility (i.e. the release from the food matrix) and bioavailability (i.e. absorbable fraction that can be used for specific physiological functions in organs). Polyphenols of comparatively high bioavailability include isoflavonids (absorption cover 50%, Bohn, 2010), while e.g. anthocyanins are of very low bioavailability, usually ca. 1.7% (Sakakibara et al., 2009). The prerequisite for bioavailability of any compound is its bioaccessibility in the gut.

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  • When I started practicing medicine twenty-five years ago, I followed the party line. I recommended calorie counting and low-fat diets for weight loss and was usually disappointed by the results. People just kept gaining weight. Then, in the 1990s, some of my patients started ignoring warnings about fat and cholesterol and going on low-carb diets. The results were astonishing. Folks who had been unsuccessful at losing weight for years started shedding pounds more easily than they thought possible even as they ate generous amounts of rich food.

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  • These guidelines are part of a series of publications produced by FAO to support countries in the implementation of the Global Plan of Action for Animal Genetic Resources. While each of these publications addresses a different aspect of the management of animal genetic resources for food and agriculture (AnGR), they should be utilized in conjunction.

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  • Free radicals are highly unstable molecules that are naturally formed when you exercise and when your body converts food into energy. Your body can also be exposed to free radicals from a variety of environmental sources, such as cigarette smoke, air pollution, and sunlight. Free radicals can cause “oxidative stress,” a process that can trigger cell damage.

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  • Drugs Acting on the Sympathetic Nervous System of the sympathetic division can be considered a means by which the body achieves a state of maximal work capacity as required in fight or flight situations. In both cases, there is a need for vigorous activity of skeletal musculature. To ensure adequate supply of oxygen and nutrients, blood flow in skeletal muscle is increased; cardiac rate and contractility are enhanced, resulting in a larger blood volume being pumped into the circulation. Narrowing of splanchnic blood vessels diverts blood into vascular beds in muscle.

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  • 14 Muscles and Locomotion 1. Introduction The ability to move is a characteristic of living animals and facilitates distribution, food procurement, location of a mate or egg-laying site, and avoidance of unsuitable conditions. Insects, largely through their ability to fly when adult, are among the most mobile and widely distributed of animals.

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  • The spleen is situated in the Middle Energizer. Its main physiological functions of spleen involves: the transportation and transformation of water and food on one hand, and of dampness on the other, controlling all the blood of the body and keeping it circulating normally within the vessels, transports and transforms the essence of food and drink to nourish the muscles and the four limbs. The mouth is the aperture of the spleen, for this reason, the lips reflect the condition of the spleen's function of transporting and transforming water and food.

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  • Good nutrition is vital to good health and is absolutely essential for the healthy growth and development of  children and adolescents. Major causes of morbidity and mortality in the United States are related to poor diet and  a sedentary lifestyle. Specific diseases and conditions linked to poor diet include cardiovascular disease, hyper­ tension, dyslipidemia, type 2 diabetes, overweight and obesity, osteoporosis, constipation, diverticular disease, iron deficiency anemia, oral disease, malnutrition, and some cancers.

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  • Oropharyngeal motor dysphagia results from impairment of the voluntary effort required in bolus preparation or neuromuscular disorders affecting bolus preparation, initiation of the swallowing reflex, timely passage of food through the pharynx, and prevention of entry of food into the nasal and the laryngeal opening. Paralysis of the suprahyoid muscles leads to loss of opening of the UES and severe dysphagia. Because each side of the pharynx is innervated by ipsilateral nerves, a unilateral lesion of motor neurons leads to unilateral pharyngeal paralysis.

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  • Achalasia is a rare disease of the muscle of the esophagus (swallowing tube). The term achalasia means "failure to relax" and refers to the inability of the lower esophageal sphincter (a ring of muscle situated between the lower esophagus and the stomach) to open and let food pass into the stomach. As a result, patients with achalasia have difficulty in swallowing food.

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  • The body is often divided into body systems. Each system, though performing specific jobs, works together with the other systems. Body systems are made from microscopic building blocks, called cells. A typical cell is only 0.011 inches across. There are about 10 trillion cells in the body. There are many different kinds of cells, such as nerve cells and muscle cells. Many cells of the same kind form tissue, such as nerve and muscle tissue. Two or more different kinds of tissue create an organ, like the brain, stomach, or kidney.

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  • Some conditions, for example those that affect the muscles and nerves around the mouth, can make chewing and swallowing food more difficult, and you may need to consider using protective clothing to keep the diner's clothes clean during meal times. There are many bibs and aprons to choose from and you should keep in mind personal dignity when selecting the best garment to use. Traditionally, bibs are associated with feeding infants and therefore using a bib that is 'childish' in appearance is not appropriate for an adult. ...

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  • (BQ) Ebook Like science: Body Systems helps you know what are the different types of tissue found in the body? Name the parts of a neuron, and tell what each part does; what is the difference between voluntary and involuntary muscles? Your digestive system breaks down the food you eat so your cells can use it. Write to explain the different ways your body digests food.

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  • Gastroesophageal (GAS-trow-ee-soff-uh-GEE-ol) reflux is a common digestive problem that happens when acid from the stomach flows back into the esophagus (ee-SOFF-uh-gus), the tube that leads the food from the mouth to the stomach. GER, also known as acid reflux, happens when a muscle at the bottom of the esophagus does not close properly. GER affects people of all ages from newborns to pregnant women to older adults.

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