Study sheds new light on how normal variations in dietary patterns affect human aging, longevity, and overall health.
In young children, poor nutrition coupled with living in a chaotic environment may be detrimental to cognitive and executive function.
Connectedness to nature not only improves mental and physical health, it also influences dietary choices and fruit and vegetable intake.
Researchers say food choices may be influenced by nutritional requirements rather than calories.
The father's genes drive a fetus' demand for larger blood vessels and more nutrients, while maternal genes in the placenta try to take control over how much nourishment the mother provides.
A new study reveals how a receptor in the brain called MC3R detects nutritional states in the body and regulates both growth rate and the timing of puberty.
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.
Children aged between 10-12 were almost three times as likely to make healthier eating decisions after watching cooking shows that featured healthy foods.
Poor nutrition was linked to an increased risk of depression in middle-aged and older adults. Men who consume higher levels of fat and lower levels of omega-3 were more prone to depression. A diet low in fruits and vegetables was also associated with increased depression risks.