Frequently asked questions and answers related to Card
Summary of Card
- A berry tasty solution to cardiovascular disease risk factors
- Good meat, bad meat, red meat, white meat
- The anti-inflammatory effect of a vegan versus American Heart Association-recommended diet in coronary artery disease
- Vitamin K for vascular health
- Which oils or fats have the best effect on cholesterol?
- NERD Mini: The latest evidence on the nutritional interventions’ effects on cardiovascular health
- Omega-3s for peripheral artery disease
- From French Paradox to plaque regression
- A berry tasty solution to cardiovascular disease risk
- Can curcumin reduce cardiovascular risk factors?
- Selenium supplementation for heart health: overlooked, unnecessary, or uncertain?
- Casting a wider net for marine oil’s cardiovascular benefits
- A whole (grain) in the evidence
- NERD Mini: What’s soy good for?
- Investigating vitamin D for reducing arterial stiffness
- Can magnesium supplementation reduce cardiovascular disease risk factors in people with diabetes?
- NERD Mini: Summarizing the evidence on milk consumption and your health
- Deep Dive: Fruit, vegetables, and cardiovascular risk factors
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Frequently Asked Questions and Articles on Card
Put down the apple and have some cheddar
Although both cheese and meat are lumped into the “watch out!” category in heart health recommendations, dairy products often show neutral or positive associations with cardiovascular health. But how do cheese-rich diets fare in randomized trials when compared to other diets? This trial tested three diets against each other in a highly controlled fashion: a cheese diet, meat diet, and high-carb diet.
The (mild) health risks of energy drinks
Energy drinks can make a small, potentially negative impact in certain metabolic measures in young, relatively healthy people. But do these changes really matter?
Are eggs healthy?
Eggs can be considered healthy. They can have downsides depending how many you consume and your state of health, but in general they are safe to consume.
Is it better to do aerobic exercise fasted?
Fasted cardio uses more fatty acids while exercising, but over the long term has negligible fat loss benefits. Fasted vs fed has little effect on performance except when nearing maximal effort.
How can I best ensure cardiovascular health and longevity?