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Weight Gain is Linked to Not Just What You Eat, but When You Eat According to New Research Reviewed by the Project for Natural Health Choices Inc.
Date:12/12/2012

Fort Lauderdale, FL (PRWEB) December 12, 2012

The Project for Natural Health Choices Inc. advises to watch when you eat as this was proven to cause weight gain according to some recent research that was conducted at the University of Pennsylvania and published in Nature Medicine.

The research conducted had mice for its sample. Researchers discovered that the mice became obese even without any increased caloric intake if they ate at irregular times. The team noted that these findings were similar to that of the humans who have night-eating conditions.

The researchers hypothesized that the reason for obesity is the molecular clock of the body. The scientists discovered that when hunger pangs are ignored, the hypothalamus rhythmic pattern becomes interrupted which can affect the way the metabolism functions.

According to researcher Garret FitzGerald, MD, FRS, "Our findings show that short-term changes have an immediate effect on the rhythms of eating. Over time, these changes lead to an increase in body weight.”

The scientists say that because of the body's physiological mechanisms it is just as important to maintain regular eating patterns as it is to contain caloric intake.

This release has been sponsored by the Project for Natural Health Choices Inc., 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. To learn more about the Project for Natural Health Choices Inc. and β€œThe Bill of American Health Rights" petition that fights to protect the constitutional right that people have to employ natural health practices which include the use of and access to natural health products, supplements, and therapies, go to http://www.naturalhealthchoicesproject.com/petition/.

Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2012/12/prweb10188880.htm.


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Source: PRWeb
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