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High Fat Diet Tied to Increased Diabetes Risk Nature according to University of Massachusetts study reviewed by Naturecast Products
Date:1/1/2013

Fort Lauderdale, FL; (PRWEB) January 01, 2013

Naturecast Products issues a warning for those interested in reducing their risk of developing diabetes to reduce intake of high fat foods. This was proven in new research conducted at the University of Massachusetts Medical School and published in the journal Science in late May.

Naturecast Products director of Health and Disease division, Tamara Sanders, speaks out. “Even as these finding are from May, the significance and the importance of these finding need to be communicated better to people”.

The research findings suggest that reducing inflammation caused by a high fat diet may lower the risk level of developing diabetes. In their report, researchers noted that there has been considerable research linking obesity and a higher risk of developing diabetes.

Having observed this correlation, researchers construed a study in which the team used mice, monitoring the mice’s molecular reactions to high fat diets. They found that when they turned off certain genetic pathways in the mice that the inflammation was reduced. They explained that the high fat diets led to obesity and then inflammation which affected insulin resistance.

While they are not as of yet able to apply the research directly to humans, they said that the important thing for people to understand is how dramatically a high fat diet can increase your risk for diabetes.

According to study author Roger Davis: "It's useful for people to recognize that the foods they eat have these very direct biochemical effects. Sometimes people think that you eat a poor diet and at some later time there are some bad effects that secondarily occur. But some of these things can be much more direct." The actual study can be accessed at 10.1016/j.celrep.2012.04.006

This release has been sponsored by Naturecast Products, a natural health company that wants to help people improve their health through natural methods such as natural dietary supplements, exercise, and other natural therapies. Sign up for Naturecast’s free Health Alerts, a solid source of unique natural health information, natural health reports, and relevant, up to date natural health news.

Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2013/1/prweb10281660.htm.


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