Only a handful but not the least interesting research papers published this week in the nutrition science world. Useful info for a range of clients, including the ageing population, US veterans and people living without diagnosed Celiac disease but still seemingly sensitive to gluten.
Here are the highlights:
Research shows how a diet change might help US veterans with Gulf War illness
A new study shows the results from a dietary intervention in U.S. veterans suffering from Gulf War Illness, a neurological disorder in veterans who served in the Persian Gulf War from 1990 to 1991.
Source: American University
Unique antibody profile sets gluten sensitivity apart from Celiac disease
People with gluten sensitivity have an antibody profile that differs from that of people with celiac disease, which could help doctors diagnose gluten sensitivity.
Source: Columbia University Irving Medical Center
Fungi in gut linked to higher Alzheimer's risk can be reduced through ketogenic diet
Specific fungi in the gut associated with a higher risk of Alzheimer's disease and found in people with mild cognitive impairment (MCI) can be altered in a beneficial manner by eating a modified Mediterranean diet, researchers have found.
Source: Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center
Study tracks human milk nutrients in infant microbiome
A new study in mice helps explain why gut microbiomes of breastfed infants can differ greatly from those of formula-fed infants.
Source: Cornell University
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