Soy protein helps lower bad cholesterol a small but important amount. HarvardHealth HeartHealth
Eating more soy protein could be a way to lower high cholesterol levels. Researchers found that, on average, 25 grams of soy protein per day, over a six-week period, lowered LDL (bad) cholesterol levels by about 3% to 4%, a small but still significan...
Another way to lower LDL (bad) cholesterol levels? Eat more soy protein, suggests a study published online April 22, 2019, by
Researchers examined 43 trials to evaluate the effect soy had on LDL levels. (High LDL levels can lead to a buildup of cholesterol in arteries and increase a person's risk of cardiovascular disease.)
The FDA is considering removing soy from its list of heart-healthy foods because in their opinion the evidence that it lowers cholesterol is weak, but this study may change that thinking.Read more: Harvard Health
Cool. I like soy Intersting
This New Hello Kitty Collab Has Everything From Soy Sauce to Sheet Masks!World Market and Hello Kitty just created the coolest collab around, and our younger selves are in absolute awe, to say the least. This crazy-cute collection
Brain Quiz: How Big Is Your Brain, How Many Cells Does It Have, & MoreDid you know three B vitamins -- folic acid, B6, and B12 -- all help lower levels of certain proteins that bring on dementia? Love these items, webMD posts. The pop up ads are taking over and there’s no getting to the info. Sorry. Good information Cool pop ups and an unrelated quiz. Helpful.
The Many Benefits of Floatation TherapyHow float therapy, also known as sensory deprivation, may reduce perceptions of pain and increase sleep quality Love it! I tried float therapy, I have to say I disliked it, I left the floatation tank after 30 minutes. While I was able to meditate and initially that was relaxing, all I could then hear was my heart beating so loud due to the sensory deprivation it became an uncomfortable experience ...how much time you got? $3X
How Bad Is It To Use Expired Protein Powder?Asking for a friend...
Ultra-processed foods appear to cause overeating and weight gain - Harvard HealthA study published online Aug. 6, 2019, by Cell Metabolism found that people ate more calories and gained more weight when they ate ultra-processed foods, compared with when they ate unprocessed foods. Also increase of portion sizes, decreased consumption of produce, & lack of nutrition education... They only cause weight gain if you’re taking in more calories than you’re burning. Stop blaming food and start putting the responsibility on people. If you don’t want to gain weight, or if you want to lose it, eat less calories than you burn. Canan Karatay one day everbody will know your name!!!
Is fibromyalgia hereditary? - Harvard HealthIs fibromyalgia hereditary? HarvardHealth Fibromyalgia