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jussipussi
Seuraa 
Viestejä52103

"By 2100, 96% of the global population may not have sufficient access to a naturally occurring essential brain-building omega-3 fatty acid, according to a study in the journal Ambio.

Global warming may reduce the availability of Docosahexaenoic acid (DHA), the most abundant fatty acid found in mammalian brains, which has a crucial role in processes such as neuroprotection, cell survival, and inflammation. Despite its requirement for neural development and health, humans are unable to produce enough of their own DHA. They rely on obtaining the nutrient through a diet of fish and seafood, and/or by taking supplements."

https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2019/09/190911212426.htm .

Bastardix
Seuraa 
Viestejä1771

Käyttäjä4499 kirjoitti:
Ihminen joka kokee, että hänen täytyy syödä lisäravinteita VARMUUDEN VUOKSI, on lähtökohtaisesti neuroottinen ja tämä voi olla lähtökohta sairaudelle.

Tämä totta.
Moni laittaa toistasataa euroa kuukaudessa lisäravinteisiin.
Sillä rahalla saa jo aika paljo laadukasta ruokaa.

jussipussi
Seuraa 
Viestejä52103

"Effect of omega-3 fatty acids on offending behavior in repeat violent offenders: A randomized controlled trial feasibility study

...This study demonstrates that community-based individuals with histories of violent offending who self-reported reoffending within the past month had a lower mean Omega-3 Index compared to similar individuals who reported no offending behavior. This finding suggests diets of repeat violent offenders lacking important essential fatty acids may contribute to behavioral problems. Violent offender recruitment, adherence and techniques for improving lost to follow up are discussed. An adequately powered RCT of this intervention is warranted."

https://meddocsonline.org/journal-of-psychiatry-and-behavioral-sciences/... .

jussipussi
Seuraa 
Viestejä52103

People who received omega-3 fish oil supplements in randomized clinical trials had lower risks of heart attack and other cardiovascular disease (CVD) events compared with those who were given placebo, according to a new meta-analysis from Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health and Brigham and Women's Hospital.

Researchers found an association between daily omega-3 supplementation and reduced risk of most CVD outcomes, including heart attack, death from coronary heart disease, and death from CVD, but did not see benefit for stroke. In addition, higher doses of omega-3 fish oil supplements appeared to provide even greater risk reduction.

The study will be published online September 30, 2019 in the Journal of the American Heart Association.

"This meta-analysis provides the most up-to-date evidence regarding the effects of omega-3 supplementation on risk of multiple CVD outcomes. We found significant protective effects of daily omega-3 supplementation against most CVD outcome risks and the associations appeared to be in a dose-response manner," said first author Yang Hu, a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Nutrition at Harvard Chan School.

While observational studies have shown an association between fish consumption and lower heart disease risk, results from randomized controlled trials (RCTs) have been inconsistent. Two reviews published last year did not find clear evidence for benefit.

In this new analysis, the researchers did an updated meta-analysis that included three recently completed large-scale trials, which increased the sample size by 64%. The total population analyzed by Hu and colleagues included more than 120,000 adults in 13 randomized trials worldwide. The analysis included the VITAL trial, the largest randomized trial of omega-3s to date.

The findings showed that people who took daily omega-3 fish oil supplements, compared with those who took a placebo, lowered their risk for most CVD outcomes except stroke, including an 8% reduced risk for heart attack and coronary heart disease (CHD) death. The association was particularly evident at higher doses of omega-3 fish oil supplementation. This finding may suggest that marine omega-3 supplementation dosage above the 840 mg/day used in most randomized clinical trials may provide greater reductions in CVD risk. Given that several million people experience these CVD events worldwide each year, even small reductions in risk can translate into hundreds of thousands of heart attacks and CVD deaths avoided, according to the researchers.

"Although public health recommendations should focus on increasing fish consumption, having an overall heart-healthy diet, being physically active, and having other healthy lifestyle practices, this study suggests that omega-3 supplementation may have a role in appropriate patients," said senior author JoAnn Manson, chief of the Division of Preventive Medicine at Brigham and Women's Hospital and professor in the Department of Epidemiology at Harvard Chan School. Manson is also the Director of the large-scale VITAL trial of omega-3s.

https://medicalxpress.com/news/2019-09-major-meta-analysis-omega-fish-oi... .

jussipussi
Seuraa 
Viestejä52103

"World's largest evidence review: Nutritional supplements for mental health

Summary of results:

-The strongest evidence was found for omega-3 supplements (a polyunsaturated fatty acid) as an add-on treatment for major depression—reducing symptoms of depression beyond the effects of antidepressants alone.

-There was some evidence to suggest that omega-3 supplements may also have small benefits for ADHD.

-There was emerging evidence for the amino acid N-acetylcysteine as a useful adjunctive treatment in mood disorders and schizophrenia.

-Special types of folate supplements may be effective as add-on treatments for major depression and schizophrenia, however folic acid was ineffective.

-There was no strong evidence for omega-3 for schizophrenia or other mental health conditions.

-There is currently a lack of compelling evidence supporting the use of vitamins (such as E, C, or D) and minerals (zinc and magnesium) for any mental disorder."

https://medicalxpress.com/news/2019-09-world-largest-evidence-nutritiona... .

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