Tag: weekend link love

Weekly Link Love—Edition 16

Research of the Week
Stimulating the vagus nerve helps PTSD.

Exercise has a stronger effect on cognitive function in older men than older women (who already had better function at baseline).

Estrogen controls type 2 diabetes.

Small teams of scientists disrupt ideas, larger teams develop ideas.

AIs are great at colluding.

If you have a family history of obesity, eat fish. Habitual intake of fatty fish limits genetically-associated weight gain.

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Weekly Link Love—Edition 15

Research of the Week
Adults sleep better and retain more memories in a bed that rocks.

Some human adaptations to extreme environments.

A new gene editing technology—CasX—emerges.

Post-workout carbohydrate replacement reduces the next-day benefits to insulin sensitivity and glucose tolerance.

Kids with fatty liver improve it by dropping sugar.

How a specific ketone body inhibits hypertension.

In Americans, intense experiences predict good health. In Japanese, relaxing experiences predict good health.

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Weekly Link Love—Edition 14

Research of the Week
Neanderthals were likely sprinters, not joggers.

Low-carb diets, whether they be high-protein and/or high-fat, plant-based or animal-based, are not associated with elevated coronary artery calcium.

Fried chicken and fried fish consumption linked to increased cardiovascular and overall mortality.

8-hour feeding windows are totally safe in obese adults.

Recommending breakfast for weight loss in adults may have the opposite effect, according to a new meta-analysis.

Women are more likely to choose short-term and long-term partners with their dad’s eye color.

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Weekly Link Love—Edition 13

Research of the Week
Gene drives—genetic engineering that the recipients pass along to all their offspring—now work in mammals.

Researchers fix Alzheimer’s in mice by targeting epigenetics.

Skipping dinner three times a work helps overweight women drop body fat.

During the age of great migration, Scandinavians with an individualist streak were more likely to move to the U.S. than Scandinavians with a collectivist streak.

Turns out that every single gene is probably important for every single cell.

Facial recognition is being used to fight illegal chimp trading.

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Weekly Link Love—Edition 12

Research of the Week
Maternal choline supplementation reduces the impact of Alzheimer’s disease across generations (in rodents).

Subtitles are better than dubbing for learning a new language.

Computers (and, though not named in the title, smartphones) can really mess up your neck and shoulders if you’re not careful.

Infant circumcision could increase the risk of sudden infant death.

If you’ve ever skipped breakfast, you’re probably already dead of diabetes.

Body paint: an alternative to DEET?

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Weekly Link Love—Edition 11

Research of the Week
Potatoes are more filling than rice or pasta.

The psychological stress response is greater in the morning than the evening.

Despite the absence of a cortex, crows and parrots rival apes in intelligence.

The American Psychological Association issues guidelines saying traditional masculinity is harmful.

“Sure, parents, too much time staring into a screen might be bad for your one-year old, but no screen time at all is even worse!”

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Weekly Link Love—Edition 10

***Folks, don’t forget to sign up for the free Keto Reset Kickoff. Sign-up closes at midnight PST this Sunday night (1/6). Check out the announcement post earlier today for more info. 
Research of the Week
An egg a day keeps type 2 diabetes at bay.

Degree of time discounting predicts relative wealth.

Slower life histories predict higher ejaculate quality.

Drug testing at festivals saves lives.

Interesting theory of cancer.

Heavy drinking and long-term weight loss don’t go together.

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Weekly Link Love—Edition 9

Research of the Week
Having the genetic predisposition for type 2 diabetes also predisposes men to erectile dysfunction. Preventing the former could prevent the latter.

Trypsin inhibitors found in wheat worsen non-alcoholic fatty liver.

Why our sense of smell declines with age.

The average Facebook user would need $1000 to deactivate their account for a year.

Women are more likely than men to punish promiscuous women.

Italian scientists are developing technology to regrow foreskins.

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Weekly Link Love—Edition 8

Research of the Week
Preliminary evidence shows that restricting calories prunes weak gut cells, thereby improving overall gut barrier function.

Prediabetes (shockingly common) impairs fertility.

It’s never too late to lift and make gains.

Great apes are great problem solvers.

GMO houseplants remove air-borne toxins.

THC alters the genetic profile of sperm cells.

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Weekly Link Love—Edition 7

Thanks to everyone who has already signed up for the Keto Reset Kickoff! If you haven’t heard the news, we’re doing a free 7-day email series that is the perfect intro to keto. If trying a Keto Reset is possibly on your to-do list for 2019, you don’t want to miss it. Everyone who signs up also gets the incredible opportunity to get the Keto Reset Online Mastery Course for FREE (a $147 value) with the purchase of a Primal Kitchen Advanced Keto Kit. Head to primalkitchen.com/ketoreset now to enroll! It all goes down January 7. Okay, now on to today’s post….
Research of the Week
Some human gut bacteria produce GABA, a “relaxation” neurotransmitter. People with depression tend to have less of the GABA-producing bacteria.

The more fruits and vegetables you eat, the more highly you rate your own cognitive function.

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