100 obesity dating
“Some mice on specific diets simply ate more calories, and this caused them to become obese.
However, mice on other diets ate less but still became obese,” Dr Barrington said.
Astoundingly, the study writes that these 8-hour mice, were also "protected against obesity, hyperinsulinemia, hepatic steatosis, and inflammation and have improved motor coordination." Despite the header of its Wikipedia entry encouraging readers not to confuse it with foie gras, hepatic steatosis or "fatty liver" is no joke.
"Our circadian clock separates functions throughout the day so that our organs stay healthy," says Panda.
And, Panda points out, with people in the United States now averaging more than 160 hours of TV viewing per month, "we have 100 to 120 million people who are social shift workers," he says.“We've largely viewed diet the same way for the last 100 years – assuming that there is one optimal diet.“Now that we've identified that this is likely not the case, I think that in the future we will be able to identify the genetic factors involved in the varying responses to diet and use those to predict diet response in humans.” The study found there were different reasons why the different kinds of mice gained weight.Red wine extract was added to the Mediterranean one and green tea extract to the Japanese one so that the food closely mirrored typical human diets.The mice were allowed to eat what they wanted, but the scientists recorded how much.