This randomized clinical trial compares the effects of a technology-enhanced vs a standard behavioral weight loss intervention on achieving weight loss over 24 months among adults.
This nutritional epidemiology study uses National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey data to assess trends in overall diet quality and in dietary components in US adults aged 20 years or older between 1999-2000 and 2011-2012.
This meta-analysis of randomized trials examines the effects of plant-based therapies, including phytoestrogens and medicinal herbs, on symptoms of menopause.
This Viewpoint discusses the possibility that declines in life expectancy from obesity-related chronic disease could reverse decades-long improvements in mortality trends, and proposes clinical and policy responses.
This Medical News & Perspectives article discusses the recommendations on added sugar intake as part of the recent Dietary Guidelines released by the HHS and USDA.
This Viewpoint summarizes the updated recommendations of the US Department of Health and Human Services’ recently released 2015-2020 Dietary Guidelines for Americans.
This cohort study describes correlations and associations between premortem seafood intake, postmortem brain mercury levels, and postmortem Alzheimer disease neuropathology in older adults.
This randomized trial reports that among men with coronary heart disease, use of a lifestyle-focused text messaging service vs usual care resulted in modest improvement in low-density lipoprotein cholesterol levels and greater improvement in other cardiovascular disease risk factors.
This JAMA Clinical Guidelines Synopsis article summarizes the evidence for physical activity and dietary recommendations in people with cardiovascular risk factors.
This 40-year observational study reports that sustained, community-wide programs targeting cardiovascular risk factors and behavior changes to improve a Maine county’s population health were associated with reductions in hospitalization and mortality.
This randomized crossover feeding trial reports no improvements in insulin sensitivity, lipid levels, or systolic blood pressure after 5 weeks of following diets with low glycemic index vs high glycemic index of dietary carbohydrate.