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Health & Fit Study into Benefits of Mediterranean Diet Retracted

16:51  14 june  2018
16:51  14 june  2018 Source:   newsweek.com

New study shows the Mediterranean diet could prevent osteoporosis

  New study shows the Mediterranean diet could prevent osteoporosis And wine is involved, so it's definitely do-able.The Mediterranean diet has already received plenty of positive attention for allowing things like olive oil and red wine to stay in your diet, and now, it's touting some pretty impressive health benefits for postmenopausal women.

The Mediterranean diet and current U.S. dietary guidelines are very similar, according to Dr. Liz There have been many studies on the benefits of But one study into the lifestyle has been retracted after problems were found with how it was carried out. There is no one specific Mediterranean diet , and so

Spanish Test: Mediterranean Diet Shines In Clinical Study . But the New England Journal of Medicine retracted the paper Wednesday because of problems in Still, without the strong language touting the benefits of the diet in the original paper, "the legs have been kicked out from under it, in some sense

a plate of food © Provided by IBT Media Researchers have presented a revised version of their study into the much-lauded diet.

From preventing Alzheimer’s to protecting us from frailty, numerous studies point to the potential health benefits of following a Mediterranean diet. But one study into the lifestyle has been retracted after problems were found with how it was carried out.

There is no one specific Mediterranean diet, and so the term is characterized by the consumption of high levels of fruits, vegetables, whole grains, beans, nuts, and seeds. Olive oil is the main source of fat, and followers also consume low levels of dairy products, fish, eggs, wine and poultry.

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But one study into the lifestyle has been retracted after problems were found with how it was carried out. However, the New England Journal of Medicine has retracted one study into the diet published in 2013. The Predimed study claimed those who ate a version of the Mediterranean diet including

From preventing Alzheimer’s to protecting us from frailty, numerous studies point to the potential health benefits of following a Mediterranean diet . But one study into the lifestyle has been retracted after problems were found with how it was carried out.

Red meat and processed foods are eaten as little as possible. On average, a relatively large amount of calories come from monounsaturated, rather than saturated, fats. Experts believe this combination of foods can prevent a range of diseases.

However, the New England Journal of Medicine has retracted one study into the diet published in 2013. The Predimed study claimed those who ate a version of the Mediterranean diet including olive oil were 30 percent less likely to have a stroke, heart attack or die from other cardiovascular conditions compared with those who consumed a low-fat diet. A diet which included mixed nuts was meanwhile associated with a 28 percent lower risk.

But the authors later acknowledged the diets assigned to the study participants were not properly randomized in some cases. The team re-assessed their findings and have replaced the 2013 version. Studies are retracted in order to signal there is an issue with the conclusion of a paper, and ensure that scientific research is water-tight.

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Remember the 2013 study showing that eating olive oil and nuts and drinking wine led to fewer heart attacks? It’s been retracted . Here’s the full story.

A landmark study on the benefits of the Mediterranean diet for heart health had serious problems with The problems were so critical that the researchers retracted their original paper — a rigorously designed study first It’s the totality of how the foods we eat fit together into a heart-healthy pattern."

Dr. Miguel Ángel Martínez González of the University of Navarra Medical School, who was lead author of the study, told Newsweek there were "minor imperfections in randomization" affecting at most 14 percent of participants which do not change the conclusion of their work.

The retraction doesn’t mean the results should be dismissed entirely, or that the Mediterranean diet is not beneficial.

Dr. González stressed the new version of the study has been peer reviewed, is of the highest standard and the results remain the same, he said.

"Both Mediterranean diet interventions did lower (causally) the incidence of hard cardiovascular events," he said. "For the average person of course [following the Mediterranean diet is] the best to prevent heart disease. This is consistent with a very wide array of published papers."

David Allison, dean of the School of Public Health at Indiana University in Bloomington who was not involved in the study, told NPR the legs had been kicked from under the study, somewhat.

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The Mediterranean diet has gained some traction and for good reason. It can help you live a longer The study ’s subjects were split into three groups: those receiving advice about following a But in June 2018, the authors took the rare step of retracting the original study in the New England Journal

Participants in a study of the Mediterranean diet were not always assigned at random to test various diets , the investigators conceded.CreditGiulio But now that trial, published in the New England Journal of Medicine in 2013, has come under fire. The authors retracted their original paper on

However he added: "I don't know anybody who would turn around from this and say, 'Now that this has been revealed, we should all eat cotton candy and turn away from the Mediterranean diet.'”

Gallery: 50 foods that can cause heart disease (courtesy Eat This! Not That!) 50 Foods That Can Cause Heart Disease: It’s the #1 killer in the U.S., yet you can prevent its sneaky symptoms by ridding your diet of 50 foods. According to the American Heart Association, heart disease accounts for one in three deaths in the U.S.—claiming nearly one life every 40 seconds in 2017. What’s even more appalling is that fatal heart attack- and stroke-inducing cardiovascular disease is preventable.So how can you nip your risk for the condition in the bud? The AHA recommends engaging in moderately intense aerobic exercise for at least 150 minutes per week or 75 minutes of intense aerobic activity weekly in addition to moderate- to high-intensity strength training two days a week. But that’s not all.There’s one super simple and oft-overlooked way to drastically improve your cholesterol and blood pressure levels almost instantaneously, and that’s by revamping your diet. Read on to see which foods you should avoid to keep your heart pumping properly, and then replace these fridge offenders with our 20 Best Foods for Your Heart. 50 Foods That Can Cause Heart Disease

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