In 1921, Rollin Turner Woodyatt reviewed the research on diet and diabetes. He reported that three water-soluble compounds, β-hydroxybutyrate, acetoacetate, and acetone (known collectively as ketone bodies), were produced by the liver in otherwise healthy people when they were starved or if they consumed a very low-carbohydrate, high-fat diet. Dr. Russell Morse Wilder, at the Mayo Clinic, built on this research and coined the term "ketogenic diet" to describe a diet that produced a high level of ketone bodies in the blood (ketonemia) through an excess of fat and lack of carbohydrate. Wilder hoped to obtain the benefits of fasting in a dietary therapy that could be maintained indefinitely. His trial on a few epilepsy patients in 1921 was the first use of the ketogenic diet as a treatment for epilepsy.
That protein bar you're nibbling on certainly looks healthy-but could there be something better? Scan a food's UPC and Fooducate goes beyond the nutrition facts to tell you more about your munchies (if the sodium level is dangerous, for instance, or if the vitamins come from nature instead of chemicals). It even grades the food relative to alternatives and helps you pick a healthier selection. A great companion to a nutrition plan, and a fun way for the non-dieter to improve his or her menu.
White tea is one of the healthiest teas out there and considered amongst the most natural. This tea is not processed like other teas and is simply harvested and sun dried before it is packaged and shipped to grocery stores near you. White tea contains higher concentrations of powerful compounds such as catechins and polyphenols than other more processed teas. These compounds help to prevent new fat cells from forming in the first place.
While it is an active weight loss supplement, there is no scientific research that proves that it causes weight loss. In fact, the National Institute of Health does not recommend the long-term consumption of Senna tea. This is because long-term and high dosages can cause liver damage, heart function disorders, dehydration, abdominal pain, intestinal blockage, and diarrhea.
Bupropion-naltrexone is a combination drug. Naltrexone is used to treat alcohol and opioid dependence. Bupropion is an antidepressant and quit-smoking aid. Like all antidepressants, bupropion carries a warning about suicide risk. Bupropion-naltrexone can raise blood pressure, and monitoring is necessary at the start of treatment. Common side effects include nausea, headache and constipation.