Google+ Badge

Saturday, April 11, 2015

Weight Loss Research: Tackle our addiction to salt and fat by altering foods ♦ Obesity-related receptors ♦ Obese patients improve after bariatric surgery ♦

Obesity-related receptors have a unique structure  Researchers have studied the structure of two receptors of adiponectin, a protein that is associated with obesity and diabetes. The researchers hope that in the future this work will pave the way toward designing drugs that target these two receptors, AdipoR1 and AdipoR2, to reduce the early mortality associated with diabetes.
Obese patients improve physically, mentally after bariatric surgery  Bariatric surgery, or reduction of gastric capacity, is one of the longer lasting options to achieve considerable weight loss in obese people. A researcher has participated in a study that confirms that the effects of this relatively complex medical surgery are not only physical, but also psychological
Choice of protein- and carbohydrate-rich foods may have big effects on long-term weight gain Small changes to the types of protein- and carbohydrate-rich foods that we eat may have a large impact on preventing long-term weight gain. The study also suggests that changes in refined carbohydrates can enhance -- or offset -- the weight-gain or weight-loss effects of certain protein-rich foods.
Scientists tackle our addiction to salt and fat by altering foods' pore size, number Food scientists have learned that understanding and manipulating porosity during food manufacturing can affect a food's health benefits. They report that controlling the number and size of pores in processed foods allows manufacturers to use less salt while satisfying consumers' taste buds. Meticulously managing pore pressure in foods during frying reduces oil uptake, which results in lower-fat snacks without sacrificing our predilection for fried foods' texture and taste.

No comments:

Post a Comment