It’s the other four-letter word. The D-word. The D-bomb.
Why do we hate that word so much?
Hunger. Failure. Rules. Restrictions. Deprivation. Expectations.
Rebound weight-gain. Eating disorders. Strained relationships.
Bad foods. Bad moods. Bad breath. Guilt.
There are so many negative associations with the word diet, it’s no wonder that over half the North American population is overweight. We hate dieting. It’s torturous. Tacky. Totally depressing. And even worse, dieting doesn’t seem to work.
Tuyển tập các báo cáo nghiên cứu về sinh học được đăng trên tạp chí sinh học thế giới đề tài: Genetic parameters related to environmental variability of weight traits in a selection experiment for weight gain in mice; signs of correlated canalised response
Tuyển tập báo cáo các nghiên cứu khoa học quốc tế ngành hóa học dành cho các bạn yêu hóa học tham khảo đề tài:
A high calcium diet containing nonfat dry milk reduces weight gain and associated adipose tissue inflammation in diet-induced obese mice when compared to high calcium alone
Tuyển tập các báo cáo nghiên cứu về y học được đăng trên tạp chí y học General Psychiatry cung cấp cho các bạn kiến thức về ngành y đề tài: Association between antipsychotics and weight gain among psychiatric outpatients in Pakistan: a retrospective cohort study...
Tuyển tập các báo cáo nghiên cứu về sinh học được đăng trên tạp chí sinh học quốc tế đề tài: Impact of two myostatin (MSTN) mutations on weight gain and lamb carcass classification in Norwegian White Sheep (Ovis aries)
Tuyển tập báo cáo các nghiên cứu khoa học quốc tế ngành y học dành cho các bạn tham khảo đề tài: Genetic study of Dandarawy chickens: I. Heritabilities and genetic correlations of body weight and weight gain
How many of you have dieted unsuccessfully? Maybe you've dieted not once, not twice, but maybe for a lifetime, starving yourself or drinking some awful shake, to
find it worked only temporarily. You lose ten pounds, taking three to four weeks to accomplish this, and in one short weekend, you've gained it all back.
I think that we have all been there, done that. Dieting simply does not work.
I'm going to teach you the things that do work. You're going to find out why you have gained weight, or have always been packing around that extra poundage. (Most
people try to lose weight...
Imagine for a moment that you are a woman who weighs 350
pounds. Only two months ago, you weighed 342 pounds and, in
spite of diets and promises and tablets bought over the Internet,
you gained another eight pounds. You have given up on exercise
because it left you breathless; at night, your face is covered by an
oxygen mask that, at least, lets you get some sleep. Three years
ago you learned that you have diabetes; a year ago you were told
that you needed to have your knee replaced. Your husband left
right after the last pregnancy, one of three children who are now
all ashamed to...
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.
I am a cardiologist—a physician who specializes in the prevention and
medical treatment of heart disease. I have spent the past twenty-five
years fully engaged in the battle to lower the likelihood of heart disease
for my patients and my country. In addition to my work with patients,
I have written several cardiology textbooks and continue to edit the
major intensive care textbook in the country, Irwin and Rippe’s Intensive
Care Medicine. I have also written books for the general public concerning
simple steps that we can all take to lower our risk of heart disease.
When I was in college at the University of Toronto and struggling with
my own weight (I gained twenty pounds over four years) and constantly
in a rush and under deadline, I took shortcuts to get through the
day. I’d skip breakfast, suck down coffee after coffee, skip lunch, and
then, by day’s end, despite my best efforts to resist, I’d surrender to the
siren call of the fast-food restaurant on my way home and hungrily
devour a burger and fries, scolding myself the whole time. I blew it again,
I’d say. ...
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Because the field of nutrition is actively evolving and creating major new principles in the care of the
pediatric patient, we have embarked on the third edition of this textbook. The editors continue to support
the premise that a comprehensive text as a reference source in pediatric nutrition is essential for the proper care
of infants and children. As medical care in the twenty-first century is predicated on prevention of disease, the
discipline of pediatric nutrition becomes that much more important.
They say what doesn’t break you makes you stronger. For
hedge funds, 2012 was a backbreaking year to put it mildly.
Heightened market volatility, stressed global macroeconomic
conditions, and underperformance relative to traditional
investing vehicles were just a few of the factors that
challenged hedge funds in 2012. Add the extra weight of an
increasing regulatory burden, and many fund leaders might
have been forgiven for packing it in.
Overweight and obesity in the United States among adults
and children has increased significantly over the last two
decades. Those following typical American eating and
activity patterns are likely to be consuming diets in excess
of their energy requirements. However, caloric intake is
only one side of the energy balance equation. Caloric
expenditure needs to be in balance with caloric intake to
maintain body weight and must exceed caloric intake to
achieve weight loss (see tables 3 and 4).
The results showed that weight gain (WG), showed that fishmeal protein replacement levels had significant effects on fish weight gain (WG), specific growth rate (SGR), feed conversion ratio (FCR), protein efficiency ratio (PER), economic conversion ratio (ECR) (P 50 % protein (Công ty EWOS) trong đó bột cá được xem là nguồn protein chủ yếu trong thức ăn. Tuy nhiên trong những năm gần đây, sản lượng bột cá đang giảm dần và giá thành ngày một tăng.
Harrison's Internal Medicine Chapter 36. Edema
Edema is defined as a clinically apparent increase in the interstitial fluid volume, which may expand by several liters before the abnormality is evident. Therefore, a weight gain of several kilograms usually precedes overt manifestations of edema, and a similar weight loss from diuresis can be induced in a slightly edematous patient before "dry weight" is achieved. Anasarca refers to gross, generalized edema. Ascites (Chap.
Refusal to maintain body weight at or above a minimally normal weight for age and height. (This includes a failure to achieve weight gain expected during a period of growth leading to an abnormally low body weight.)
Intense fear of weight gain or becoming fat.
Distortion of body image (e.g., feeling fat despite an objectively low weight or minimizing the seriousness of low weight).
Amenorrhea. (This criterion is met if menstrual periods occur only following hormone—e.g., estrogen—administration.
It has been documented, for example, that high maternal pre-pregnancy weight and excessive
weight gain during pregnancy are often associated with adverse pregnancy outcomes,
including greater risks of gestational diabetes, childbirth complications, caesarean sections,
hypertension and pre-eclampsia, and post-partum obesity. Women with severe (morbid)
obesity are more likely to experience even poorer outcomes such as stillbirths or neonatal
In the fourteen years since my first successful diet—at age fourteen—I’ve
lost and gained more than 350 pounds.
Some people have tried every kind of diet—Weight Watchers, Atkins,
grapefruit, Zone, Sugar Busters—and I have, too. I’ve usually lasted about
three days on each. My big weight losses—thirty-five pounds, forty pounds,
fifty pounds—were usually on diets of my own devising: either extremely low
calorie or extremely low fat, the latter of which was introduced to me by my
freshman-year college roommate.