If this study is correct, the vast majority of us are eating a "healthy" mix of macronutrients.
Professeur à la faculté des sciences pharmaceutiques de l’Université de la Colombie-Britannique, à Vancouver, James McCormack œuvre à titre d’expert-conseil auprès d’EvidenceNetwork.ca. Avec Mike Allan, il anime un balado hebdomadaire — Best Science Medicine Podcast — qui est régulièrement classé parmi les meilleures émissions médicales en baladodiffusion sur iTunes; cette émission est aussi disponible sur therapeuticseducation.org
The data also clearly show you get a benefit even if you don't eat five servings a day. One serving a day gives you very roughly a 10 per cent relative mortality benefit, two servings, a 15 per cent benefit, three servings, a 20 per cent benefit, four servings, a 25 per cent benefit -- and then once you get to five servings, that is basically it.
10/31/2014 08:23 EDT
What you probably don't know: Many of us, right now, may be unintentionally over-dosing on our medications. In some cases, as little as one quarter or one eighth of the original recommended dosage ends up being shown to be either equally effective or at least to provide an important benefit -- with fewer side effects. So how can you know what's the best dose for you?
07/12/2012 07:45 EDT
Have you been told by your health care professional that you have high blood pressure, high cholesterol or type 2 diabetes and you need to do something to improve your "numbers?" Well, a recent evaluation of cardiovascular patient guidelines in the <em>Journal of the American Medical Association </em> reveals that only 12 per cent of the recommendations are based on randomized controlled trials (the highest level of evidence), the rest based on opinions and consensus.
05/15/2012 04:49 EDT
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