An extensive systematic review of research exploring the relationship between diet and the risk of rheumatoid arthritis as well as disease activity concludes that some dietary patterns and supplements may be protective enough to be recommended as part of the holistic management of rheumatoid disease
A randomized clinical trial comparing time-restricted eating with a 16-hour fasting interval to a structured three-meal-per-day control group resulted in equivalent weight loss in both groups and no reduction in metabolic markers in either group.
A large meta-analysis showed higher consumption of eggs (eating more than one egg daily) was not associated with an increased risk of cardiovascular disease, and was associated with a lower risk of coronary artery disease.
A study of single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNP) that increase blood levels of diet-derived antioxidants in three large individual subject genetic databases did not demonstrate a relationship between SNPs and coronary artery disease.
This long-term, prospective study looks at changes in quantity of nut consumption and relative risk of cardiovascular disease and finds significantly lower risk when nut consumption increases by > 0.5 servings daily.
This Dutch study describes a six-month follow-up of children with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) introduced to the Few-Foods Diet. Results indicate a significant decrease in ADHD symptoms and medication in children compliant with the diet.