Study reveals how lipids interact with grape tannins, masking the unfavorable taste of certain wine compounds and altering taste perception.
Plant-based diets, such as the DASH diet and MIND diet, can reduce the risk of heart failure and ultimately decrease the risk of cognitive decline and dementia.
Actively preparing your food, or watching others prepare your meal for you, can increase your desire to eat and lead you to consume more, a new study reports.
Over 60s with poor appetite were found to have less variety of gut bacteria than those with healthier appetites. Additionally, those with good appetites had more microbes associated with diets rich in fruits and vegetables.
With the help of snails, researchers investigate the neural processes at work when we develop food aversions after eating a bad meal.
Following a Mediterranean-style diet was linked to better memory and overall cognitive skills for adults in their late seventies.
Researchers have identified a novel link between dietary nutrition and an increased risk of PTSD. Increased consumption of pastries, chocolate, pulses, and nuts on a daily basis increased PTSD risk. However, consuming two to three sources of fiber daily decreased the risk.
Better glucose uptake compensates for age-related motor deterioration and extends lifespan in fruitflies.
Close adherence to the MIND and Mediterranean diets delayed the onset of Parkinson's disease by up to 17.4 years in women, and 8.4 years in men.
Adding more foods associated with the Western diet may impede the cognitive benefits of the Mediterranean diet.
Neuroscientists present six scientifically proven ways to help improve brain and mental health.
A new study reveals the impact of diet on cognitive health as we age. Researchers found cheese consumption had neuroprotective effects against cognitive decline. Daily moderate consumption of red wine was associated with improvements in cognitive function.