Tag: weekend link love

Weekly Link Love – Edition 73

Research of the Week
Malaria drug shows promise against coronavirus.

Coronavirus shows different levels of stability on different surfaces.

Coronavirus patients may have lower cholesterol. No word on causation—could very well be that infection decreases cholesterol.

A study in Thailand finds that hospitalized coronavirus patients tend to have low potassium levels.

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Weekly Link Love – Edition 72

Research of the Week
High blood pressure makes the coronavirus more dangerous.

How maternal obesity affects the offspring.

In women with PCOS, those going low-carb have better insulin sensitivity.

Homo erectus was probably really good at persistence hunting without water.

Dietary salt mitigates the damaging metabolic effects of a high-rice diet in rodents.

Low-calorie keto is safe for obese patients with mild kidney failure who want to lose weight.

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Weekly Link Love – Edition 71

Research of the Week
Ketosis improves brain network stability in younger adults.

Egg consumption linked to improved cardiovascular health in Asian populations.

More fish oil, better sperm—and more of it.

More recess, less ADHD.

There never was.

Low-carb seems safe, and possibly beneficial, for men with prostate cancer.

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Weekly Link Love – Edition 70

Research of the Week
Sufficient training may make meal timing less important for weight management.

Increasing handwashing at airports could have a huge impact on the risk of pandemics.

Dogs were probably domesticated during the Ice Age.

Using forced swim tests to determine a lab mouse’s depression probably doesn’t work.

How does ketosis impact appetite? A review.

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Weekly Link Love – Edition 69

Research of the Week
Walking isn’t enough to prevent weight gain.

Whey protein isolate beats even the most “optimized” blend of plant proteins.

The standard Western diet damages memory.

An estimation of “post-treatment Lyme disease” numbers in America (bigger than you think!).

Creatine, amino acids, and whey work better than whey alone.

Good for tacos, bad for sleep.

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Weekly Link Love – Edition 67

Research of the Week
Sales taxes work better than fat taxes.

More breastfeeding, more mitochondria in blood in adolescence.

Traditional architecture gives a better sense of well-being than modern architecture.

Garbage anti-meat study. I’ll address this in Sunday with Sisson. (If you don’t already subscribe to our emails, sign up here to read Sunday with Sisson.)

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Weekly Link Love – Edition 66

Research of the Week
How evidence-based are the official diet guidelines?

Hyperinsulinemia induces insulin resistance.

Africans may have Neanderthal ancestry, too.

New review on low-carb diets for cardiovascular disease (it’s good).

They found Pliny the Elder’s cranium.

Eating sprouted potatoes during pregnancy may have consequences for the offspring.

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Weekly Link Love – Edition 65

Research of the Week
Blue-blocking glasses improve mania patients’ sleep quality.

The human landscape of ancient Africa looked a lot different 3000 years ago.

Without changing caloric intake, time-restricted eating improves metabolic health.

Ramadan-style fasting (30 days of 14-hour fasts, from dawn to sunset) activates proteins related to cancer protection, glucose regulation, fat burning, cognitive function, and immune function.

In Danes, taking fish oil was associated with larger testicles and better sperm parameters.

Women who take the birth control pill tend to have smaller hypothalamuses.

Grass-fed beef is darker, firmer, and less acidic than grain-fed beef.

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Weekly Link Love – Edition 64

Research of the Week
The environmental footprint of different diets is not what we’ve been led to believe.

Genetic analysis of ancient Hungarian conquerors.

Men on a low-fat diet may have lower testosterone.

Glucose metabolism takes center stage in Alzheimer’s.

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Weekly Link Love – Edition 63

Research of the Week
Evidence of cooked starchy rhizomes from 170,000 years ago.

Prenatal exposure to phthalates linked to lower muscle mass at 6 years of age in girls (but not boys).

More liver and pancreatic fat, more diabetes.

Damaged mitochondria promote autoimmune disease.

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