A recent research study carried out in Denmark, and reported in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition discovered that when men dieted strictly less than 60% of the lost weight was fat. The remainder was lean tissues. When men regained weight only 24% of the weight readded was lean muscle – over 75% of the readded weight after having lost weight was more fat. That means for people who yo-yo diet – living in a cycle of weight reduction and putting it back on again – the muscle within their body are over a period of time being replaced by fat.
Another similar research proved that the results for females is even worse! During the diet 35% of the weight lost was muscle tissue – originally less than recorded within the male study. BUT when regaining weight only 15% was lean tissue. When the women in the case study lost and then readded weight, lean tissue was not sufficiently regained – 85% of the weight regained was fat!.
Background: An “obesity paradox” is often reported in mortality analyses, wherein high body mass is found to confer a survival advantage at older ages.
7/16/2013 5 “Obesity Paradox ”and Cardiovascular Diseases Although obesity has been implicated as one of the major risk factors for most CV diseases,
Abstract: Background: In patients with coronary heart disease, being overweight or obese is associated with better outcomes, a phenomenon known as the 'obesity paradox'.
Obesity and mortality: summary of best evidence with explanations for the obesity paradox Jennifer Logue and Naveed Sattar Cardiovascular and Medical Sciences, University of Glasgow, Glasgow, UK
Mutants with obesity and cardiovascular disease by con-ducting random mutagenesis in mice on various genetic backgrounds. An obesity paradox in acute heart failure: analysis of body mass index and inhospital mortality for 108,927 patients in the
ABSTRACT Conventional linear analyses indicate higher birth weight predicts subsequent obesity (a risk factor for cardiovascular diseases). Paradoxically, a reduced risk of
Whether or not COPD explains the obesity paradox in PAD patients is unknown. Methods: We studied 2,392 patients who underwent major vascular surgery at one teaching cardiovascular medicine. 7th ed. Philadelphia, PA: Elsevier Saunders, 2005; 603–624
Obesity Paradox #13 — Take heart What is most amazing researchers set out to see if the “obesity paradox” of lower morbidity and mortality with
obesity paradox warrants clinical consideration in the CAD population. Poirier P, Giles TD, Bray GA, et al., Obesity and Cardiovascular Disease: Pathophysiology, Evaluation, and Effect of Weight Loss: An Update of the 1997 American Heart Association
Obesity Paradox #9 — Fat on the brain The media’s not toowe age. © 2007 Sandy Szwarc Links to the entire Obesity Paradox series can now be found on the sidebar.
Obesity Paradox #15 — No need to stroke outwhile even the greatest obesity was not associatedof strokes – while 'obesity' rates are supposedly
Instalment in its series on the obesity paradox, that is, the disconnect between whatIt’s even called an obesity paradox, perhaps hoping we’ll think it
The Obesity “Paradox” September 4, 2007 at 4:09 pm Leave a comment The University article on August 29 about the simultaneous rise in obesity and the growing popularity of “health food
To treatment. It's called the obesity paradox, and a new review of the research for Clues to Obesity Paradox continued If such a benefit