According to a small randomized, crossover trial the keto and Mediterranean diets both can help people manage diabetes. The trial involved 33 participants with prediabetes or diabetes type 2. The researchers aimed to compare 2 low-carbohydrate diets with 3 key similarities (incorporating nonstarchy vegetables and avoiding added sugars and refined grains) and 3 key differences […]
According to a recent study, lifestyle seems to be more important than age in cognitive function and future dementia risks across all ages.
A recent international study has established a clear relationship between high-fat diet and worsening of cognitive abilities, including developing anxiety, depression and progression of Alzheimer’s disease.
We already know that diabetes type 2 weakens our brain health and accelerates brain aging. But how strong is this influence compared to the normal brain aging?
According to a recent study, checking your cholesterol and glucose levels at the age of 35 may prevent from getting Alzheimer’s later in life.
Migraine sufferers seem less likely to develop diabetes type II, while some people who develop diabetes, become less sensitive to migraines. So, how possibly can migraine attacks and diabetes be related to each other?
A ketogenic diet (a very-low-carbohydrate, modest in protein, and high in fat diet) seems to promote our health and fight various chronic diseases, including overweight, diabetes and liver disease. It shows noticable improvements in symptoms in the short run, but does it maintain all health benefits if followed for a long time?
Dementia is known a disease of old age. But did you know that about 5% of all dementia cases are among people between their 30s and 64th?
At this moment there is no treatment for dementia. The only way to deal with it is to reduce the risk of developing the disease. One of the recognized risk factors of dementia is a high blood pressure. According to a recent large study, women with high pressure have a greater chance of developing dementia […]
Poor diet is a leading risk factor for chronic diseases, such as overweight, diabetes, and heart and blood vessel disorders. The logical question is then if a poor diet is a cause of a disease, can a healthy diet be an appropriate treatment instead of pills?