top of page
Healthy Happy 100 References


2. Lesser et al. (2007). Relationship between Funding Source and Conclusion among Nutrition-Related Scientific Articles.


3. Yerushalmy, Y. and Hilleboe, H. E. (1957). ‘Fat in the Diet and Mortality from Heart Disease: A Methodologic Note.’


4. Kearns et al. (2017). Sugar Industry and Coronary Heart Disease Research.


5. Herskind et al. (1996). The heritability of human longevity: a population-based study of 2872 Danish twin pairs born 1870-1900.


1. Chang CY et. al. (2009). Essential fatty acids and the human brain.


2. Zhang QQ (2015). “Nonalcoholic Fatty Liver Disease: Dyslipidemia, Risk for Cardiovascular Complications, and Treatment Strategy.”


3. Hirata Y et. Al (2017). “Trans-Fatty acids promote proinflammatory signaling and cell death by stimulating the apoptosis signal-regulating kinase 1 (ASK1)-p38 pathway.”


4. Restrepo BJ. (2016). Denmark’s Policy on Artificial Trans Fat and Cardiovascular Disease.


5. Carmichael, Duncan. (2018). Younger for Longer: How You Can Slow the Ageing Process and Stay Healthy for Life. London: Little Brown Book Group.


6. European Commission. Trans fat in food.


7. Jacqueline K Innes et al. (2018). Omega-6 Fatty Acids and Inflammation.


8. Simopoulos AP. (2008). The importance of the omega-6/omega-3 fatty acid ratio in cardiovascular disease and other chronic diseases.


9. Thesing CS et al. (2018). Omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acid levels in depressive and anxiety disorders.


10. Jianling Xie et al. (2019). Regulation of the Elongation Phase of Protein Synthesis Enhances Translation Accuracy and Modulates Lifespan.


11. Ioannis Delimaris. (2013) Adverse Effects Associated with Protein Intake above the Recommended Dietary Allowance for Adults.


12. Levine ME et al. (2014). Low protein intake is associated with a major reduction in IGF-1, cancer, and overall mortality in the 65 and younger but not older population.


13. Nutr Res Rev et al. (2014). Misconceptions about fructose-containing sugars and their role in the obesity epidemic.


14. Alan W Barclay. (2008). Glycemic index, glycemic load, and chronic disease risk—a meta-analysis of observational studies.


15. Roger J. Mullins. (2017). Insulin Resistance as a Link between Amyloid-Beta and Tau Pathologies in Alzheimer’s Disease.


16. Mail online:


17. Naila A. Shaheen. (2018). Public knowledge of dehydration and fluid intake practices: variation by participants’ characteristics.


18. Ronald J Maughan et al. (2016). A randomized trial to assess the potential of different beverages to affect hydration status: development of a beverage hydration index.


19. Sophie C. Killer et al. (2014). No Evidence of Dehydration with Moderate Daily Coffee Intake: A Counterbalanced Cross-Over Study in a Free-Living Population.


20. Adrian Burton. (2008). Cardiovascular Health: Hard Data for Hard Water.


21. Khalil Mahmoodi et al. (2014). The Efficacy of Hydration with Normal Saline Versus Hydration with Sodium Bicarbonate in the Prevention of Contrast-induced.


22. Andrew Mente. (2018). Urinary sodium excretion, blood pressure, cardiovascular disease, and mortality: a community-level prospective epidemiological cohort study.


23. Garg R. (2011). Low-salt diet increases insulin resistance in healthy subjects.


24. O'Donnell MJ. (2011). Urinary sodium and potassium excretion and risk of cardiovascular events.


25. Jürgens G. (2003). Effects of low sodium diet versus high sodium diet on blood pressure, renin, aldosterone, catecholamines, cholesterols, and triglyceride.


26. Rebecca A Lipasek. (2011). Effects of Anticaking Agents and Relative Humidity on the Physical and Chemical Stability of Powdered Vitamin C.


27. Holland TM et al. (2020). Dietary flavonols and risk of Alzheimer dementia.


28. Haneen Amawi et al. (2017). Polyphenolic Nutrients in Cancer Chemoprevention and Metastasis: Role of the Epithelial-to-Mesenchymal (EMT) Pathway.


29. Tarique Hussain. (2016). Oxidative Stress and Inflammation: What Polyphenols Can Do for Us?


30. Fresco P. (2010). The anticancer properties of dietary polyphenols and its relation with apoptosis.


31. Telma Corrêa et al. (2019). The Two-Way Polyphenols-Microbiota Interactions and Their Effects on Obesity and Related Metabolic Diseases.


32. Cristina Fortes. (2017) Mediterranean diet: fresh herbs and fresh vegetables decrease the risk of Androgenetic Alopecia in males.


33. Krikorian R. (2010). Concord grape juice supplementation improves memory function in older adults with mild cognitive impairment.


34. Field DT. (2011). Consumption of cocoa flavanols results in an acute improvement in visual and cognitive functions.


35. Mennen LI. (2005). Risks and safety of polyphenol consumption.


36. Anya Topiwala et al. (2017). Moderate alcohol consumption as risk factor for adverse brain outcomes and cognitive decline: longitudinal cohort study.


37. Séverine Sabia et al. (2017). Alcohol consumption and risk of dementia: 23 year follow-up of Whitehall II cohort study.







1. Shilpa N. Bhupathiraju. (2014). Changes in coffee intake and subsequent risk of type 2 diabetes: three large cohorts of US men and women.


2. FRANCESCA BRAVI, et al. (2013). Coffee Reduces Risk for Hepatocellular Carcinoma: An Updated Meta-analysis.


3. David G. Munoz. (2018). Caffeine and Parkinson disease.


4. Elizabeth Mostofsky. (2012). Habitual Coffee Consumption and Risk of Heart Failure.


5. Robin Poole et al. (2017). Coffee consumption and health: umbrella review of meta-analyses of multiple health outcomes.


6. Yin-Pan Chau, et al. (2019). Serum Metabolome of Coffee Consumption and its Association With Bone Mineral Density: The Hong Kong Osteoporosis Study.


7. Acheson KJ. et al. (2004). Metabolic effects of caffeine in humans: lipid oxidation or futile cycling?


8. Parras et al. (2006). Antioxidant capacity of coffees of several origins brewed following three different procedures.


9. Robin Poole et al. (2017). Coffee consumption and health: umbrella review of meta-analyses of multiple health outcomes.


10. Zhou A. et al. (2019). Long-term coffee consumption, caffeine metabolism genetics, and risk of cardiovascular disease: a prospective analysis of up to 347,077 individuals and 8368 cases.


11. (2019). Too much caffeine during pregnancy may damage baby's liver.


12. Carmichael, Duncan. (2018). Younger for Longer: How You Can Slow the Ageing Process and Stay Healthy for Life. London: Little Brown Book Group.


13. Zafar Rasheed. (2019). Molecular evidences of health benefits of drinking black tea.


14. Junhua Li. (2019). Habitual tea drinking modulates brain efficiency: evidence from brain connectivity.


15. Maria Pfeuffer. (2007). Addition of milk prevents vascular protective effects of tea.


16. Yasar Kemal Erdem. (2017). Interactions between milk proteins and polyphenols: Binding mechanisms, related changes, and the future trends in the dairy industry.


17. Xinyan Wang. (2020). Tea consumption and the risk of atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease and all-cause mortality: The China-PAR project.


18. Singhal et al. (2017). Probable benefits of green tea with genetic implications.


19. Vijay S. Thakur. (2012). Green tea polyphenols causes cell cycle arrest and apoptosis in prostate cancer cells by suppressing class I histone deacetylases.


20. Gillespie K. (2008). Effects of oral consumption of the green tea polyphenol EGCG in a murine model for human Sjogren's syndrome, an autoimmune disease.


21. Qi Zhang et al. (2016).






24. Lehnen et al. (2015). A review on effects of conjugated linoleic fatty acid (CLA) upon body composition and energetic metabolism.


25. Kanter et al. (2018). Conjugated Linoleic Acid-Driven Weight Loss Is Protective against Atherosclerosis in Mice and Is Associated with Alternative Macrophage Enrichment in Perivascular Adipose Tissue.


26. Daley et al. (2010). A review of fatty acid profiles and antioxidant content in grass-fed and grain-fed beef.


27. Kühn et al. (2014). Free-range farming: a natural alternative to produce vitamin D-enriched eggs.


28. Karsten et al. (2010).




30. Secci et al. (2015). From farm to fork: lipid oxidation in fish products. A review.


31. Fry et al. (2016). Environmental health impacts of feeding crops to farmed fish.


32. Blasa et al. (2006). Raw Millefiori honey is packed full of antioxidants.


33. Pahwa et al. (2020). Chronic Inflammation.


34. Samarghandian et al. (2017). Honey and Health: A Review of Recent Clinical Research.


35. Alam et al. (2104) Honey: A Potential Therapeutic Agent for Managing Diabetic Wounds.


36. Fingleton et al. (2014). A randomised controlled trial of topical Kanuka honey for the treatment of psoriasis.


37. Abdulrhman et al. (2013). Metabolic effects of honey in type 1 diabetes mellitus: a randomized crossover pilot study.


38. Erejuwa et al. (2011). Differential responses to blood pressure and oxidative stress in streptozotocin-induced diabetic Wistar-Kyoto rats and spontaneously hypertensive rats: effects of antioxidant (honey) treatment.


39. Yaghoobi et al. (2008). Natural honey and cardiovascular risk factors; effects on blood glucose, cholesterol, triacylglycerole, CRP, and body weight compared with sucrose.


40. Shadkam et al. (2010). A comparison of the effect of honey, dextromethorphan, and diphenhydramine on nightly cough and sleep quality in children and their parents.


50. Alcorn et al. (2019). Honey to Improve Sleep Quality: a Feasibility Study.


51. Rostami et al. (2015). High-cocoa polyphenol-rich chocolate improves blood pressure in patients with diabetes and hypertension.


52. Souza et al. (2017). Effect of chocolate and mate tea on the lipid profile of individuals with HIV/AIDS on antiretroviral therapy: A clinical trial.


53. Jafarirad et al. (2018). Dark Chocolate Effect on Serum Adiponectin, Biochemical and Inflammatory Parameters in Diabetic Patients: A Randomized Clinical Trial.


54. Berk et al. (2018). Dark chocolate (70% cacao) effects human gene expression: Cacao regulates cellular immune response, neural signaling, and sensory perception.


55. Crichton et al. (2016). Chocolate intake is associated with better cognitive function: The Maine-Syracuse Longitudinal Study.


56. Katagiri et al. (2020). Association of soy and fermented soy product intake with total and cause specific mortality: prospective cohort study.


57. Xu et al. (2019). An insight into the health benefits of fermented soy products.


58. O’Shea et al. (2004). Immunomodulatory properties of conjugated linoleic acid.


59. Hartigh et al. (2019). Conjugated Linoleic Acid Effects on Cancer, Obesity, and Atherosclerosis: A Review of Pre-Clinical and Human Trials with Current Perspectives.


60. Huebner et al. (2010). Individual isomers of conjugated linoleic acid reduce inflammation associated with established collagen-induced arthritis in DBA/1 mice.


61. Park et al. (2013). Conjugated linoleic acid and calcium co-supplementation improves bone health in ovariectomised mice.


62. Dhiman et al. (1999). Conjugated linoleic acid content of milk from cows fed different diets.


63. Faulkner et al. (2018). Effect of different forage types on the volatile and sensory properties of bovine milk.


64. Hebeisen et al. (1993). Increased concentrations of omega-3 fatty acids in milk and platelet rich plasma of grass-fed cows.


65. Wang et al. (2014). Biological properties of 6-gingerol: a brief review.


66. Alizadeh-Navaei et al. (2008). Investigation of the effect of ginger on the lipid levels. A double blind controlled clinical trial.


67. Khandouzi et al. (2015). The Effects of Ginger on Fasting Blood Sugar, Hemoglobin A1c, Apolipoprotein B, Apolipoprotein A-I and Malondialdehyde in Type 2 Diabetic Patients.


68. Altman et al. (2001). Effects of a ginger extract on knee pain in patients with osteoarthritis.


69. Saenghong et al. (2011). Zingiber officinale Improves Cognitive Function of the Middle-Aged Healthy Women.


70. Ernts (2000). Efficacy of ginger for nausea and vomiting: a systematic review of randomized clinical trials.


71. Hasani et al. (2019). Does ginger supplementation lower blood pressure? A systematic review and meta-analysis of clinical trials.


72. Kor et al. (2014).


73. Mashhadi et al. (2013). Anti-Oxidative and Anti-Inflammatory Effects of Ginger in Health and Physical Activity: Review of Current Evidence.


1. Afshin et al. (2019). Health effects of dietary risks in 195 countries, 1990–2017: a systematic analysis.


2. DiFeliceantonio et al. (2018). Supra-Additive Effects of Combining Fat and Carbohydrate on Food Reward.


3. Tuulari et al. (2017). Feeding Releases Endogenous Opioids in Humans.


4. Stevenson et al. (2020). Hippocampal-dependent appetitive control is impaired by experimental exposure to a Western-style diet.

5. (2019). Researchers warn: junk food could be responsible for the food allergy epidemic.


6. Takeuchi et al. (2004). Involvement of advanced glycation end-products (AGEs) in Alzheimer's disease.


7. Nassan et al. (2020). Association of Dietary Patterns with Testicular Function in Young Danish Men.


8. Grippo et al. (2020). Dopamine Signaling in the Suprachiasmatic Nucleus Enables Weight Gain Associated with Hedonic Feeding.


9. Banta et al. (2019). Mental health status and dietary intake among California adults: a population-based survey.


10. Mrug et al. (2019). Sodium and potassium excretion predict increased depression in urban adolescents.


11. Srour et al. (2019). Ultra-processed food intake and risk of cardiovascular disease: prospective cohort study.


12. Schernhammer et al. (2012). Consumption of artificial sweetener– and sugar-containing soda and risk of lymphoma and leukemia in men and women.


13. Suez et al. (2014). Artificial sweeteners induce glucose intolerance by altering the gut microbiota.


14. Brom et al. (2012). High fat diet-induced glucose intolerance impairs myocardial function, but not myocardial perfusion during hyperaemia: a pilot study.


15. Lesser et al. (2007). Relationship between Funding Source and Conclusion among Nutrition-Related Scientific Articles.


16. Ruiz-Ojeda et al. (2019). Effects of Sweeteners on the Gut Microbiota: A Review of Experimental Studies and Clinical Trials.


17. Cock et al. (2016). Erythritol Is More Effective Than Xylitol and Sorbitol in Managing Oral Health Endpoints.


18. Alsunni et al. (2015). Energy Drink Consumption: Beneficial and Adverse Health Effects.


19. Shah et al. (2019). Impact of High Volume Energy Drink Consumption on Electrocardiographic and Blood Pressure Parameters: A Randomized Trial.


20. Manchester et al. (2017). The Benefits and Risks of Energy Drinks in Young Adults and Military Service Members.


21. Greene et al. (2014). Energy drink-induced acute kidney injury.


22. Park et al. (2016). Association between energy drink intake, sleep, stress, and suicidality in Korean adolescents.


23. Kaplan et al. (1997). Dose-dependent pharmacokinetics and psychomotor effects of caffeine in humans.


24. Grandner et al. (2014). Implications of sleep and energy drink use for health disparities.


25. Khanna et al. (2019). Nutritional Aspects of Depression in Adolescents - A Systematic Review.






28. Dutton et al. (2017). Antibiotic exposure and risk of weight gain and obesity: protocol for a systematic review.


29. Harper et al. (2018). The Role of Bacteria, Probiotics and Diet in Irritable Bowel Syndrome.




31. Liu et al. (2018). Escherichia coli ST131-H22 as a Foodborne Uropathogen.


32. Van Boeckel et al. (2019). Global trends in antimicrobial resistance in animals in low- and middle-income countries.


33. Islam et al. (2019). Occurrence and Characterization of Methicillin Resistant Staphylococcus aureus in Processed Raw Foods and Ready-to-Eat Foods in an Urban Setting of a Developing Country.


34. Agersø et al. (2012). Study of methicillin resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) in Danish pigs at slaughter and in imported retail meat reveals a novel MRSA type in slaughter pigs.




36. Willett et al. (2020). Milk and Health.


37. Michaëlsson et al. (2014). Milk intake and risk of mortality and fractures in women and men: cohort studies.


38. Lanou et al. (2009). Should dairy be recommended as part of a healthy vegetarian diet? Counterpoint.


39. Fraser et al. (2020). Dairy, soy, and risk of breast cancer: those confounded milks.


40. Faber et al. (2011). Use of dairy products, lactose, and calcium and risk of ovarian cancer – Results from a Danish case-control study.


41. Juhl et al. (2018). Dairy Intake and Acne Vulgaris: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of 78,529 Children, Adolescents, and Young Adults.


42. LaRosa et al. (2015). Consumption of dairy in teenagers with and without acne.


43. Chiu et al. (2019). Early-onset eczema is associated with increased milk sensitization and risk of rhinitis and asthma in early childhood.


44. Bayless et al. (2017). Lactase Non-persistence and Lactose Intolerance.


45. Lesser et al. (2007). Relationship between Funding Source and Conclusion among Nutrition-Related Scientific Articles.


46. Dekker et al. (2019). Lactose-Free Dairy Products: Market Developments, Production, Nutrition and Health Benefits.


47. Villoslada et al. (2004). Goat milk is less immunogenic than cow milk in a murine model of atopy.


48. Diaz-castro et al. (2011). Goat milk during iron repletion improves bone turnover impaired by severe iron deficiency.


49. (1988). Lactose content of milk and milk products.


1. Cani (2018). Human gut microbiome: hopes, threats and promises.


2. Minerbi et al. (2019). Altered microbiome composition in individuals with fibromyalgia.


3. Srikantha et al. (2019). The Possible Role of the Microbiota-Gut-Brain-Axis in Autism Spectrum Disorder.


4. Kang et al. (2019). Long-term benefit of Microbiota Transfer Therapy on autism symptoms and gut microbiota.


5. Baim et al. (2018). The microbiome and ophthalmic disease.


6. Kho et al. (2018). The Human Gut Microbiome – A Potential Controller of Wellness and Disease.


7. Joscelyn et al. (2014). Digesting the emerging role for the gut microbiome in central nervous system demyelination.


8. Mu et al. (2017). Leaky Gut As a Danger Signal for Autoimmune Diseases.


9. Fasano (2012). Leaky gut and autoimmune diseases.


10. Vétizou et al. (2015). Anticancer immunotherapy by CTLA-4 blockade relies on the gut microbiota.


11. Liang et al. (2018). Involvement of gut microbiome in human health and disease: brief overview, knowledge gaps and research opportunities.


12. Blaser (2016). Antibiotic use and its consequences for the normal microbiome.


13. Pear et al. (1994). Decrease in nosocomial Clostridium difficile-associated diarrhea by restricting clindamycin use.


14. Zhang et al. (2019). Facing a new challenge: the adverse effects of antibiotics on gut microbiota and host immunity.


15. Mohammadkhah et al. (2018). Development of the Gut Microbiome in Children, and Lifetime Implications for Obesity and Cardiometabolic Disease. 


16. Fujimura et al. (2016). Neonatal gut microbiota associates with childhood multisensitized atopy and T cell differentiation.


17. Strzępa et al. (2018). Antibiotics and autoimmune and allergy diseases: Causative factor or treatment?


18. Shao et al. (2019). Stunted microbiota and opportunistic pathogen colonization in caesarean-section birth.


19. Elliott C. (2018). The Nutritional Quality of Gluten-Free Products for Children.


20. Johnson et al. (2019). Daily Sampling Reveals Personalized Diet-Microbiome Associations in Humans.




22. Di Costanzo M. et al. (2018). Lactose Intolerance: Common Misunderstandings.



23. Morris et al. (2016). The Role of Microbiota and Intestinal Permeability in the Pathophysiology of Autoimmune and Neuroimmune Processes with an Emphasis on Inflammatory Bowel Disease Type 1 Diabetes and Chronic Fatigue Syndrome.


24. Peters et al. (2019). Autoimmune diabetes mellitus and the leaky gut.


25. Clapp et al. (2017). Gut microbiota’s effect on mental health: The gut-brain axis.


26. Zmora et al. (2018). Personalized Gut Mucosal Colonization Resistance to Empiric Probiotics Is Associated with Unique Host and Microbiome Features.


27. (2018). Drinking kefir may prompt brain-gut communication to lower blood pressure.


28. Williams. (2018). Probiotics.


29. Zhang et al. (2018). Time for food: The impact of diet on gut microbiota and human health.




31. Briskey et al. (2016). Probiotics modify tight-junction proteins in an animal model of nonalcoholic fatty liver disease.


32. Hobby et al. (2019). Chronic kidney disease and the gut microbiome.


33. (2019). Can probiotics help against diarrhea?


34. Boehme et al. (2019). Mid-life microbiota crises: middle age is associated with pervasive neuroimmune alterations that are reversed by targeting the gut microbiome.


35. Scholz-Ahrens et al. (2007). Prebiotics, probiotics, and synbiotics affect mineral absorption, bone mineral content, and bone structure.



36. Matt et al. (2018). Butyrate and Dietary Soluble Fiber Improve Neuroinflammation Associated With Aging in Mice.


37. Macfarlane et al. (2011). Fermentation in the human large intestine: its physiologic consequences and the potential contribution of prebiotics.


38. Klancic et al. (2020). Gut microbiota and obesity: Impact of antibiotics and prebiotics and potential for musculoskeletal health.


39. Parnell (2012). Prebiotic fibres dose-dependently increase satiety hormones and alter Bacteroidetes and Firmicutes in lean and obese JCR:LA-cp rats.


40. Barengolts (2013). Vitamin D and prebiotics may benefit the intestinal micro-bacteria and improve glucose homeostasis in prediabetes and type 2 diabetes.


41. (2019). Probiotics: elixir or empty promise?


42. Johnson et al. (2015). Prebiotics Modulate the Effects of Antibiotics on Gut Microbial Diversity and Functioning in Vitro.


43. Harper et al. (2018). The Role of Bacteria, Probiotics and Diet in Irritable Bowel Syndrome.


44. (2020). Walnuts may be good for the gut and help promote heart health.


45. Maki et al. (2012). Resistant Starch from High-Amylose Maize Increases Insulin Sensitivity in Overweight and Obese Men.


46. Ha et al. (2012). Effect of retrograded rice on weight control, gut function, and lipid concentrations in rats.


47. Sonia et al. (2015). Effect of cooling of cooked white rice on resistant starch content and glycemic response.




49. Ridker et al. (2016). Percent reduction in LDL cholesterol following high-intensity statin therapy.


50. Zhu et al. (2011). Enteric Microbiome Metabolites Correlate with Response to Simvastatin Treatment.


51.Vich Vila et al. (2020). Impact of commonly used drugs on the composition and metabolic function of the gut microbiota.


52. Maier et al. (2018). Extensive impact of non-antibiotic drugs on human gut bacteria.


53. Pentti et al. (2020). Lifestyle Changes in Relation to Initiation of Antihypertensive and Lipid‐Lowering Medication: A Cohort Study.


54. Jones et al. (2014). Implementing Phytosterols Into Medical Practice as a Cholesterol-Lowering Strategy.


55. Alinejad-Mofrad et al. (2015). Improvement of glucose and lipid profile status with Aloe vera in pre-diabetic subjects.


56. Radha et al. (2015). Evaluation of biological properties and clinical effectiveness of Aloe vera.


57. Sanidad et al. (2018). Triclosan, a common antimicrobial ingredient, on gut microbiota and gut health.


1. Derbyshire et al. (2018). Micronutrient Intakes of British Adults Across Mid-Life.





4. Edgar et al. (2018). Effects of collagen-derived bioactive peptides and natural antioxidant compounds on proliferation and matrix protein synthesis by cultured normal human dermal fibroblasts.


5. Bolke et al. (2019). A Collagen Supplement Improves Skin Hydration, Elasticity, Roughness, and Density.


6. Sibilla et al. (2015). An Overview of the Beneficial Effects of Hydrolysed Collagen as a Nutraceutical on Skin Properties.


7. Hexsel et al. (2017). Oral supplementation with specific bioactive collagen peptides improves nail growth and reduces symptoms of brittle nails.


8. Wang et al. (2015). Oral administration of marine collagen peptides prepared from chum salmon (Oncorhynchus keta) improves wound healing following cesarean section in rats.


9. Hartog A et al. (2013). Collagen hydrolysate inhibits zymosan-induced inflammation.


10. Song et al. (2018). Effects of collagen peptides intake on skin ageing and platelet release in chronologically aged mice revealed by cytokine array analysis.


11. Porfírio et al. (2016). Collagen supplementation as a complementary therapy for the prevention and treatment of osteoporosis and osteoarthritis.


12. Tomosugi et al. (2017). Effect of Collagen Tripeptide on Atherosclerosis in Healthy Humans.


13. Lee et al. (2017). Fish collagen peptide inhibits the adipogenic differentiation of preadipocytes and ameliorates obesity in high fat diet-fed mice.


14. Iba et al. (2016). Oral Administration of Collagen Hydrolysates Improves Glucose Tolerance in Normal Mice Through GLP-1-Dependent and GLP-1-Independent Mechanisms.


15. Choi et al. (2019). Oral Collagen Supplementation: A Systematic Review of Dermatological Applications.


16. Rutter et al. (2013). Green Tea Extract Suppresses the Age-Related Increase in Collagen Crosslinking and Fluorescent Products in C57BL/6 Mice.


17. Aman et al. (2018). Efficacy of Vitamin C Supplementation on Collagen Synthesis and Oxidative Stress After Musculoskeletal Injuries.




19. Boirie et al. (1997). Slow and fast dietary proteins differently modulate postprandial protein accretion.


20. (2010). The chronic effects of whey proteins on blood pressure, vascular function, and inflammatory markers in overweight individuals.


21. Ma et al. (2009). Effects of a protein preload on gastric emptying, glycemia, and gut hormones after a carbohydrate meal in diet-controlled type 2 diabetes.


22. Zhou et al. (2015). Effect of whey supplementation on circulating C-reactive protein.


23. Benjamin et al. (2012). Glutamine and whey protein improve intestinal permeability and morphology in patients with Crohn's disease.


24. Chitapanarux et al. (2009). Open-labeled pilot study of cysteine-rich whey protein isolate supplementation for nonalcoholic steatohepatitis patients.


25. Johnston et al. (2002). Postprandial thermogenesis is increased 100% on a high-protein, low-fat diet versus a high-carbohydrate, low-fat diet in healthy, young women.


26. Paddon-Jones et al. (2009). Dietary protein recommendations and the prevention of sarcopenia.


27. Simpson et al. (2019). Branched-chain amino acids impact health and lifespan indirectly via amino acid balance and appetite control.


28. Derbyshire. (2018). Micronutrient Intakes of British Adults Across Mid-Life.


29. Guo et al. (2016). Magnesium deficiency in plants: An urgent problem.


30. Serefko et al. (2016). Magnesium and depression.


31. Can et al. (2018). Magnesium Intake and Sleep Disorder Symptoms.


32. Castiglioni et al. (2013). Magnesium and Osteoporosis: Current State of Knowledge and Future Research Directions.


33. Cogswell et al. (2012). Sodium and potassium intakes among US adults: NHANES 2003-2008.


34. Derbyshire. (2018). Micronutrient Intakes of British Adults Across Mid-Life.


35. Yang et al. (2011). Sodium and potassium intake and mortality among US adults: prospective data from the Third National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey.


36. Yang et al. (2011). Sodium and Potassium Intake and Mortality Among US Adults.


37. Staruchkenko (2018). Beneficial Effects of High Potassium.


38. Weaver et al. (2018). What Is the Evidence Base for a Potassium Requirement?


39. Wolak et al. (2010). Low potassium level during the first half of pregnancy is associated with lower risk for the development of gestational diabetes mellitus and severe pre-eclampsia.


40. Zhang et al. (2019). Association between vitamin D supplementation and mortality: systematic review and meta-analysis.


41. Grant (2020). Review of Recent Advances in Understanding the Role of Vitamin D in Reducing Cancer Risk: Breast, Colorectal, Prostate, and Overall Cancer.


42. Hoff et al. (2018). Plasma 25-Hydroxyvitamin D and Mortality in Patients With Suspected Stable Angina Pectoris.


43. Gall et al. (2010). Vitamin D Levels and Mortality in Type 2 Diabetes.


44. Arora et al. (2019). Aligning the Paradoxical Role of Vitamin D in Gastrointestinal Immunity.


45. Bora et al. (2014). Vitamin D, immune regulation, the microbiota, and inflammatory bowel disease.


46. Cantora (2016). Vitamin D and Lung Infection.


47. Yao et al. (2019). Vitamin D and Calcium for the Prevention of Fracture.


48. Burt et al. (2019). Effect of High-Dose Vitamin D Supplementation on Volumetric Bone Density and Bone Strength.


49. Williams et al. (2012). Folate in skin cancer prevention.


50. Milman (2012). Intestinal absorption of folic acid - new physiologic & molecular aspects.




52. Young-in et al. (2018). Folate and cancer: a tale of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde?


53. Dean (2012). Methylenetetrahydrofolate Reductase Deficiency.


54. Bailey et al. (2010). Unmetabolized serum folic acid and its relation to folic acid intake from diet and supplements in a nationally representative sample of adults aged > or =60 y in the United States.


55. Bailey et al. (2018). The pharmacokinetic advantage of 5-methyltetrahydrofolate for minimization of the risk for birth defects.


56. Scaglione et al. (2014). Folate, folic acid and 5-methyltetrahydrofolate are not the same thing.


57. Bhandari et al. (1992). Folic acid, 5-methyl-tetrahydrofolate and 5-formyl-tetrahydrofolate exhibit equivalent intestinal absorption, metabolism and in vivo kinetics in rats.


58. Obeid et al. (2013). Is 5-methyltetrahydrofolate an alternative to folic acid for the prevention of neural tube defects?


59. Laird. (2018).


60. Zhang et al. (1999). A prospective study of folate intake and the risk of breast cancer.


61. Bailey (2010). Total folate and folic acid intake from foods and dietary supplements in the United States: 2003-2006.


62. Rossi et al. (2016). The role of dietary supplements in inflammatory bowel disease: a systematic review.


63. De-Regil et al. (2015). Effects and safety of periconceptional oral folate supplementation for preventing birth defects.


64. Dietary Reference Intakes for Thiamin, Riboflavin, Niacin, Vitamin B6, Folate, Vitamin B12, Pantothenic Acid, Biotin, and Choline.


65. Gaxiola (2019).


66. (2009). Pregnancy and birth: Do all pregnant women need to take iron supplements?


67. Alaunyte (2015). Iron and the female athlete: a review of dietary treatment methods for improving iron status and exercise performance.


68. Hallberg et al. (1989). The role of vitamin C in iron absorption.


69. The world health report.


70. Rerksuppaphol et al. (2018). Zinc supplementation enhances linear growth in school-aged children: A randomized controlled trial.


71. Kaltenberg et al. (2010). Zinc signals promote IL-2-dependent proliferation of T cells.


72. Pan et al. (2011). Vesicular zinc promotes presynaptic and inhibits postsynaptic long-term potentiation of mossy fiber-CA3 synapse.


73. Hemilä et al. (2011). Zinc Lozenges May Shorten the Duration of Colds: A Systematic Review.


74. Cervantes et al. (2018). The role of zinc in the treatment of acne: A review of the literature.


75. Smailhodzic et al. (2014). Zinc supplementation inhibits complement activation in age-related macular degeneration.


76. Petrilli et al. (2017). The Emerging Role for Zinc in Depression and Psychosis.


77. Ranasinghe (2015). Zinc and diabetes mellitus: understanding molecular mechanisms and clinical implications.


78. Larson (2009). Impact Monitoring of the National Scale Up of Zinc Treatment for Childhood Diarrhea in Bangladesh: Repeat Ecologic Surveys.


79. Hu et al. (2019). Marine Omega‐3 Supplementation and Cardiovascular Disease.


80. Pinelopi et al. (2020) The Effects of a 6-Month High Dose Omega-3 and Omega-6 Polyunsaturated Fatty Acids and Antioxidant Vitamins Supplementation on Cognitive Function and Functional Capacity in Older Adults with Mild Cognitive Impairment.


81. Yalagala et al. (2019). Technique boosts omega 3 fatty acid levels in brain 100 fold.



82. Halsey et al. (2018). Associations of Omega-3 Fatty Acid Supplement Use With Cardiovascular Disease Risks.


83. Nasrullah et al. (2018). Iodine consumption and cognitive performance: Confirmation of adequate consumption.


84. Delange et al. (2000). Iodine supplementation: benefits outweigh risks.


85. Dietary Reference Intakes (DRIs): Recommended Dietary Allowances and Adequate Intakes, Vitamins. Food and Nutrition Board, Institute of Medicine, National Academies.


86. Mao et al. (2001). Electrolyte loss in sweat and iodine deficiency in a hot environment.


87. Sang et al. (2012). Exploration of the safe upper level of iodine intake in euthyroid Chinese adults: a randomized double-blind trial.


88. Ran et al. (2018). Extra Dose of Vitamin C Based on a DailySupplementation Shortens the Common Cold: A Meta-Analysis of 9 Randomized Controlled Trials.


89. Leuven. (2020). Copper-based nanomaterials can kill cancer cells in mice.


90. Tisato et al. (2010). Copper in diseases and treatments, and copper-based anticancer strategies.


91. Lee (2016). Copper supplementation amplifies the anti-tumor effect of curcumin in oral cancer cells.


92. Chen. et al. (2019). Association Among Dietary Supplement Use, Nutrient Intake, and Mortality Among U.S. Adults.


93. Kern. (2016). Calcium supplementation and risk of dementia in women with cerebrovascular disease.


94. Kunutsor et al. (2017). Low serum magnesium levels are associated with increased risk of fractures.


95. Rasouli-Ghahroudi et al. (2018). Vitamin K and Bone Metabolism: A Review of the Latest Evidence in Preclinical Studies.


96. Bjelakovic et al. (2012).


97. Jansen et al. (2016). Tissue-Specific Effects of Vitamin E Supplementation.




2. Mattson et al. (2005). Beneficial effects of intermittent fasting and caloric restriction on the cardiovascular and cerebrovascular systems.




4. Cignarella et al. (2018). Intermittent Fasting Confers Protection in CNS Autoimmunity by Altering the Gut Microbiota.


5. Alirezaei et al. (2010). Short-term fasting induces profound neuronal autophagy.


6. Wilkinson et al. (2020). Ten-Hour Time-Restricted Eating Reduces Weight, Blood Pressure, and Atherogenic Lipids in Patients with Metabolic Syndrome.


7. Kahleova et al. (2014). Eating two larger meals a day (breakfast and lunch) is more effective than six smaller meals in a reduced-energy regimen for patients with type 2 diabetes.


8. Nas et al. (2017). Impact of breakfast skipping compared with dinner skipping on regulation of energy balance and metabolic risk.


9. Obes. (2010). The effects of intermittent or continuous energy restriction on weight loss and metabolic disease risk markers.


10. Anguah et al. (2020). Changes in Food Cravings and Eating Behavior after a Dietary Carbohydrate Restriction Intervention Trial.


11. Zhang et al. (2019). Unraveling the Regulation of Hepatic Gluconeogenesis.


12. Schönfeld et al. (2017). Brain energy metabolism spurns fatty acids as fuel due to their inherent mitotoxicity and potential capacity to unleash neurodegeneration.



13. Gano. (2014). Ketogenic diets, mitochondria, and neurological diseases.


14. Stafstrom et al. (2012). The ketogenic diet as a treatment paradigm for diverse neurological disorders.


15. Kverneland et al. (2018). Effect of modified Atkins diet in adults with drug-resistant focal epilepsy.


16. Olsen et al. (2018). The Gut Microbiota Mediates the Anti-Seizure Effects of the Ketogenic Diet.


17. Mazidi et al. (2019). Lower carbohydrate diets and all-cause and cause-specific mortality: a population-based cohort study and pooling of prospective studies.


18. King et al. (2010). Insulin Sensitivity and Glucose Tolerance Are Altered by Maintenance on a Ketogenic Diet.


19. Goldberg et al. (2020). Ketogenesis activates metabolically protective γδ T cells in visceral adipose tissue.


20. Astbury et al. (2014). Snacks containing whey protein and polydextrose induce a sustained reduction in daily energy intake over 2 wk under free-living conditions.


21. Cunnane et al. (2017). Tricaprylin Alone Increases Plasma Ketone Response More Than Coconut Oil or Other Medium-Chain Triglycerides.


22. Klancic et al. (2020). Gut microbiota and obesity: Impact of antibiotics and prebiotics and potential for musculoskeletal health.


23. Andoh et al. (2016). Comparison of the gut microbial community between obese and lean peoples using 16S gene sequencing in a Japanese population.


24. Guo et al. (2017). Polyphenol Levels Are Inversely Correlated with Body Weight and Obesity in an Elderly Population after 5 Years of Follow Up.


25. Zhou (2017). Strategies to promote abundance of Akkermansia muciniphila, an emerging probiotics in the gut.


26. Bellisle et al. (1997). Meal frequency and energy balance.


27. Kahleova et al. (2014). Eating two larger meals a day (breakfast and lunch) is more effective than six smaller meals in a reduced-energy regimen for patients with type 2 diabetes.


28. Cornell Food & Brand Lab. Let hunger be your guide.


29. Douglas et al. (2012). Differential effects of dairy snacks on appetite, but not overall energy intake.


30. Kelly et al. (2020). Eating breakfast and avoiding late-evening snacking sustains lipid oxidation.


31. Joshi et al. (2014). Effect of excessive water intake on body weight, body mass index, body fat, and appetite of overweight female participants.


32. Reed et al. (2007). Effects of Peppermint Scent on Appetite Control and Caloric Intake.


33. Ledochowski et al. (2015). Acute Effects of Brisk Walking on Sugary Snack Cravings in Overweight People, Affect and Responses to a Manipulated Stress Situation and to a Sugary Snack Cue.




35. Kohman (2011). Voluntary wheel running reverses age-induced changes in hippocampal gene expression.




37. Barrett et al. (2012). Meditation or Exercise for Preventing Acute Respiratory Infection: A Randomized Controlled Trial.


38. Pizzorno. (2014). Glutathione!


39. Carmichael, Duncan. (2018). Younger for Longer: How You Can Slow the Ageing Process and Stay Healthy for Life. London: Little Brown Book Group.


40. Kloek et al. (2010). Glutathione prevents the early asthmatic reaction and airway hyperresponsiveness in guinea pigs.


41. Jeevanandam et al. (2000). Altered plasma cytokines and total glutathione levels in parenterally fed critically ill trauma patients with adjuvant recombinant human growth hormone (rhGH) therapy.


42. Bauman et al. (2017). Does physical activity moderate the association between alcohol drinking and all-cause, cancer and cardiovascular diseases mortality?


43. Boor et al. (2009). Regular moderate exercise reduces advanced glycation and ameliorates early diabetic nephropathy in obese Zucker rats.


44. Grgic et al. (2018). Effect of Resistance Training Frequency on Gains in Muscular Strength: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis.


45. Lasevicius et al. (2019). Muscle Failure Promotes Greater Muscle Hypertrophy in Low-Load but Not in High-Load Resistance Training.


46. Brad et al. (2019). Resistance Training Volume Enhances Muscle Hypertrophy but Not Strength in Trained Men


47. Alto et al. (2018). Resistance Training Volume Enhances Muscle Hypertrophy but Not Strength in Trained Men.


48. McKendry et al. (2019). Comparable Rates of Integrated Myofibrillar Protein Synthesis Between Endurance-Trained Master Athletes and Untrained Older Individuals.

49. Patania et al. (2020). The Psychophysiological Effects of Different Tempo Music on Endurance Versus High-Intensity Performances.


50. Dáttilo et al. (2020). Effects of Sleep Deprivation on Acute Skeletal Muscle Recovery after Exercise.


51. Carvalho et al. (2018). Physical Exercise For Parkinson’s Disease: Clinical And Experimental Evidence.


52. Sosa-Reina et al. (2017). Effectiveness of Therapeutic Exercise in Fibromyalgia Syndrome: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of Randomized Clinical Trials.


53. Li et al. (2005). Increased astrocyte proliferation in rats after running exercise.


54. Fu et al. (2016). Exercise Training Promotes Functional Recovery after Spinal Cord Injury.


55. Garcia et al. (2019). Types of Sedentary Behavior and Risk of Cardiovascular Events and Mortality in Blacks.


56. Diaz et al. (2019). Potential Effects on Mortality of Replacing Sedentary Time With Short Sedentary Bouts or Physical Activity: A National Cohort Study.


57. Madhav et al (2017). Association between screen time and depression among US adults.


58. Gillen et al. (2016). Twelve Weeks of Sprint Interval Training Improves Indices of Cardiometabolic Health Similar to Traditional Endurance Training despite a Five-Fold Lower Exercise Volume and Time Commitment.








62. Tucker. (2017). Physical activity and telomere length in U.S. men and women.




64. Viana et al. (2019). Is interval training the magic bullet for fat loss?


65. Keshel et al. (2015). Exercise Training and Insulin Resistance: A Current Review.


66. Cassidy et al. (2017). High-intensity interval training: a review of its impact on glucose control and cardiometabolic health.


67. Nes et al. (2013). Age-predicted maximal heart rate in healthy subjects.


68. Kennedy et al. (2015). How does the 'maximum achievable' heart-rate change as cardiovascular fitness increases?


69. Carey. (2009). Quantifying differences in the "fat burning" zone and the aerobic zone: implications for training.






72. Bandy. (1994). The effect of time on static stretch on the flexibility of the hamstring muscles.


73. Wiewelhove et al. (2019). A Meta-Analysis of the Effects of Foam Rolling on Performance and Recovery.


74. Capobianco et al. (2019). Self-massage prior to stretching improves flexibility in young and middle-aged adults.


75. Shepherd et al. (2010). Habitual physical activity and health in the elderly: The Nakanojo Study.


76. Park et al. (2008). Year-long physical activity and metabolic syndrome in older Japanese adults.


77. Lee et al. (2019). Association of Step Volume and Intensity With All-Cause Mortality in Older Women.


1. Thalhauser et al. (2011). Alzheimer’s disease: rapid and slow progression.


2. Lourida et al. (2019). Association of Lifestyle and Genetic Risk With Incidence of Dementia.


3. McGrath et al. (2017). Blood pressure from mid- to late life and risk of incident dementia.


4. Kivipelto et al. (2005). Obesity and vascular risk factors at midlife and the risk of dementia and Alzheimer disease.


5. McIntosh et al. (2019). Importance of Treatment Status in Links Between Type 2 Diabetes and Alzheimer’s Disease.


6. Kuehn et al. (2020). In Alzheimer Research, Glucose Metabolism Moves to Center Stage.


7. Zheng et al, (2018). Hb 1c, diabetes and cognitive decline: the English Longitudinal Study of Ageing.


8. Owen et al. (2017). The Impact of Diet-Based Glycaemic Response and Glucose Regulation on Cognition: Evidence Across the Lifespan


9. Daulatzai et al. (2017). Cerebral hypoperfusion and glucose hypometabolism: Key pathophysiological modulators promote neurodegeneration, cognitive impairment, and Alzheimer's disease.


10. Zilberter et al. (2017). The vicious circle of hypometabolism in neurodegenerative diseases: Ways and mechanisms of metabolic correction.


11. Anastasiou et al. (2017). Mediterranean diet and cognitive health: Initial results from the Hellenic Longitudinal Investigation of Ageing and Diet.


12. Bao et al. (2009). Food insulin index: physiologic basis for predicting insulin demand evoked by composite meals.


13. González-Domínguez et al. (2014). Homeostasis of metals in the progression of Alzheimer's disease.


14. Barnard et al. (1992). Regulation of glucose transport in skeletal muscle.


15. Morris et al. (2017). Aerobic exercise for Alzheimer's disease: A randomized controlled pilot trial.


16. Lamb et al. (2018). Dementia And Physical Activity (DAPA) trial of moderate to high intensity exercise training for people with dementia: randomised controlled trial.


17. Flynn et al. (2007). The Anti-Inflammatory Actions of Exercise Training.


18. Chin et al. (2014). Improved Cognitive Performance Following Aerobic Exercise Training in People with Traumatic Brain Injury.


19. Jourdain et al. (2016). L-Lactate protects neurons against excitotoxicity: implication of an ATP-mediated signaling cascade.


20. Whitfield et al. (2020). Cardiorespiratory Fitness and Gray Matter Volume in the Temporal, Frontal, and Cerebellar Regions in the General Population.


21. Tan et al. (2017). Physical Activity, Brain Volume, and Dementia Risk: The Framingham Study.


22. Takashi et al. (2019). Exercise Training in Amnestic Mild Cognitive Impairment: A One-Year Randomized Controlled Trial.


23. Nyberg et al. (2014). Cardiovascular and cognitive fitness at age 18 and risk of early-onset dementia.


24. Tari et al. (2019). Temporal changes in cardiorespiratory fitness and risk of dementia incidence and mortality.


25. Zhong et al. (2015). Smoking Is Associated with an Increased Risk of Dementia.


26. Sabia et al. (2018). Alcohol consumption and risk of dementia: 23 year follow-up of Whitehall II cohort study


27. Guha et al. (2008). Alteration of brain monoamines & EEG wave pattern in rat model of Alzheimer's disease & protection by Moringa oleifera.




29. Hewlings et al. (2017). Curcumin: A Review of Its’ Effects on Human Health.


30. Rao et al. (2015). Effect of piperine on liver function of CF-1 albino mice.


31. Ngandu et al. (2015). A 2 year multidomain intervention of diet, exercise, cognitive training, and vascular risk monitoring versus control to prevent cognitive decline in at-risk elderly people.


32. Readhead et al. (2018). Multiscale Analysis of Independent Alzheimer's Cohorts Finds Disruption of Molecular, Genetic, and Clinical Networks by Human Herpesvirus.


33. Itzhaki. (2018). Corroboration of a Major Role for Herpes Simplex Virus Type 1 in Alzheimer’s Disease.


34. Tzeng et al. (2018). Anti-herpetic Medications and Reduced Risk of Dementia in Patients with Herpes Simplex Virus Infections.


35. Itzhaki et al. (2018). Herpes Viruses and Senile Dementia.


36. Itzhaki. (2018). Corroboration of a Major Role for Herpes Simplex Virus Type 1 in Alzheimer’s Disease.


37. Tzeng et al. (2018). Fibromyalgia and Risk of Dementia.


38. Husain. (2018). Cognition and dementia in older patients with epilepsy.


39. Cai et al. (2018). Schizophrenia and risk of dementia: a meta-analysis study.


40. Asprey, Dave. (2019). Super Human: The Bulletproof Plan to Age Backward and Maybe Even Live Forever (p. 242). HarperCollins Publishers. Kindle Edition.


41. Nworu et al. (2013).


42. Ning et al. (2019). Sleep problems, Alzheimer's disease are linked, but which comes first?


43. Benedict et al. (2020). Losing a night of sleep may increase blood levels of Alzheimer's biomarker.


44. Fulz et al. (2019). Coupled electrophysiological, hemodynamic, and cerebrospinal fluid oscillations in human sleep.


45. Nedergaard et al. (2019). Not all sleep is equal when it comes to cleaning the brain.


46. Madsen et al. (1991). Cerebral O2 metabolism and cerebral blood flow in humans during deep and rapid-eye-movement sleep.


47. Kim et al. (2015). The Impact of Sleep and Circadian Disturbance on Hormones and Metabolism.


48. Watson et al. (2017). Chronic sleep deprivation suppresses immune system.


49. Aggarwal et al. (2020). The skinny on why poor sleep may increase heart risk in women.


50. Cairney et al. (2017). Mechanisms of Memory Retrieval in Slow-Wave Sleep.


51. Scott et al. (2017). Does improving sleep lead to better mental health?


52. Ohayon et al. (2004). Meta-analysis of quantitative sleep parameters from childhood to old age in healthy individuals: developing normative sleep values across the human lifespan.


53. Yiallouris et al. (2019). Adrenal Aging and Its Implications on Stress Responsiveness in Humans.


54. Tähkämö et al. (2019). Systematic review of light exposure impact on human circadian rhythm.


55. Kwok et al. (2018). Self‐Reported Sleep Duration and Quality and Cardiovascular Disease and Mortality.


56. Walker, Matthew. (2017). Why We Sleep. Penguin Books Ltd. Kindle Edition.


57. Faraut et al. (2015). Napping reverses health effects of poor sleep, study finds.


58. Spadola et al. (2019). Evening intake of alcohol, caffeine, and nicotine: night-to-night associations with sleep duration and continuity among African Americans.


59. Wild et al. (2018). Dissociable effects of self-reported daily sleep duration on high-level cognitive abilities.


60. Zhou et al. (2020). Sleep duration, midday napping, and sleep quality and incident stroke.


61. Kwok et al. (2018). Self‐Reported Sleep Duration and Quality and Cardiovascular Disease and Mortality: A Dose‐Response Meta‐Analysis.


62. Wang et al. (2019). Association of estimated sleep duration and naps with mortality and cardiovascular events.


63. Zhou et al. (2020). Sleep duration, midday napping, and sleep quality and incident stroke.


64. Richmond et al. (2019). Investigating causal relations between sleep traits and risk of breast cancer in women.


65. Walker, Matthew. (2017). Why We Sleep. Penguin Books Ltd. Kindle Edition.


66. (2020).


67. Buhr et al. (2019). Neuropsin (OPN5) Mediates Local Light-Dependent Induction of Circadian Clock Genes and Circadian Photoentrainment in Exposed Murine Skin.


68. Tähkämö et al. (2019). Systematic review of light exposure impact on human circadian rhythm.


69. Ohayon et al. (2004). Meta-analysis of quantitative sleep parameters from childhood to old age in healthy individuals.


70. Dolezal et al. (2017). Interrelationship between Sleep and Exercise.


71. St-Onge et al. (2016). Effects of Diet on Sleep Quality.




73. Spadola et al. (2019). Evening intake of alcohol, caffeine, and nicotine: night-to-night associations with sleep duration and continuity.


74. Walker, Matthew. (2017). Why We Sleep. Penguin Books Ltd. Kindle Edition.




76. Horne et al. (1985). Night-time sleep EEG changes following body heating in a warm bath.


77. Mizuno et al. (2012). Effects of thermal environment on sleep and circadian rhythm.


78. Takeuchi et al. (2016). Effects of the usage of a blacked-out curtain on the sleep-wake rhythm of Japanese University students.


79. Hale et al. (2019). Youth screen media habits and sleep: sleep-friendly screen-behavior recommendations for clinicians, educators, and parents.



80. Chang et al. (2014). Evening use of light-emitting eReaders negatively affects sleep, circadian timing, and next-morning alertness.


81. Winzer-Sterhan et al. (2016). Can nicotine protect the aging brain?


82. Valentine et al. (2018). Cognitive Effects of Nicotine: Recent Progress.


83. Gilpin et al. (2019). Queen’s University researchers discover harm caused by e-cigarettes.


84. (2019). E-cigarettes linked to heart attacks, coronary artery disease and depression.


85. Arain et al. (2013). Maturation of the adolescent brain.


1. Brennan et al. (2004).


2. Lastella et al. (2019). Sex and Sleep: Perceptions of Sex as a Sleep Promoting Behavior in the General Adult Population.

3. Hambach et al. (2017). The impact of sexual activity on idiopathic headaches.


4. Mayberry et al. (2016). ’Birthgasm’: A Literary Review of Orgasm as an Alternative Mode of Pain Relief in Childbirth.


5. Sprouse-Blum et al. (2018). Understanding Endorphins and Their Importance in Pain Management.


6. Goodin et al. (2015). Oxytocin – A Multifunctional Analgesic for Chronic Deep Tissue Pain.




8. Kepler et al. (2020). Frequency of Sexual Activity and Long-term Survival after Acute Myocardial Infarction.


9. Frappier et al. (2013). Energy Expenditure during Sexual Activity in Young Healthy Couples.


10. Lawson. (2017). The effects of oxytocin on eating behaviour and metabolism in humans.


11. Reiss et al. (2017). Oxytocin: Potential to mitigate cardiovascular risk.


12. Smith et al. (2017). Sex and death: are they related? Findings from the Caerphilly Cohort Study.


13. (2016). Kaplan-Meier curve for prostate cancer-free survival according to ejaculation frequency.


14. Francesco et al. (2017). Mediterranean diet and erectile dysfunction.


15. Gerbild et al. (2018). Physical Activity to Improve Erectile Function.


16. Yeo et al. (2018). Which exercise is better for increasing see run testosterone levels in patients with erectile dysfunction?


17. Kumagai et al. (2015). Increased physical activity has a greater effect than reduced energy intake on lifestyle modification-induced increases in testosterone.


18. Hackney et al. (2012). Testosterone responses to intensive interval versus steady-state endurance exercise.


19. Weiss et al. (1983). Comparison of serum testosterone and androstenedione responses to weight lifting in men and women.


20. Pelvic floor exercises for erectile dysfunction.


21. Dorey et al. (2005). Pelvic floor exercises for erectile dysfunction.




23. Roher et al. (2013). Cerebral blood flow in Alzheimer’s disease.




25. Kontula. (2016). Determinants of female sexual orgasms.


26. Brody et al. (2006). Vaginal orgasm is associated with better psychological function.


27. Trompeter et al. (2012). Sexual Activity and Satisfaction in Healthy Community-dwelling Older Women.


28. Herbenick et al. (2017). Women's Experiences With Genital Touching, Sexual Pleasure, and Orgasm: Results From a U.S. Probability Sample of Women Ages 18 to 94.




30. Bischof-Campbell et al. (2019). Body Movement Is Associated With Orgasm During Vaginal Intercourse in Women.






33. Burri et al. (2019). Masturbatory Behavior in a Population Sample of German Women.




35. Francesco et al. (2019). The Impact of Metabolic Syndrome and Its Components on Female Sexual Dysfunction.


36. Esposito et al. (2009). Hyperlipidemia and sexual function in premenopausal women.


37. Esposito et al. (2007). Mediterranean diet improves sexual function in women with the metabolic syndrome.


38. Basson et al. (2010). Testosterone therapy for reduced libido in women.


39. Weiss et al. (1983). Comparison of serum testosterone and androstenedione responses to weight lifting in men and women.


40. Lipton et al. (2019). Study Finds Key Brain Region Smaller in Birth Control Pill Users.



41. Bradshaw et al. (2020). Hormonal contraceptive use predicts decreased perseverance and therefore performance on some simple and challenging cognitive tasks.


42. Skovlund et al. (2016). Association of Hormonal Contraception With Depression.


43. Raeder et al. (2019). No pills, more skills: The adverse effect of hormonal contraceptive use on exposure therapy benefit.


44. Zuurbier et al. (2016). Risk of Cerebral Venous Thrombosis in Obese Women.


45. Khalili et al. (2016). Association Between Long-term Oral Contraceptive Use and Risk of Crohn’s Disease Complications in a Nationwide Study.


46. Lee et al. (2017). Female sexual dysfunction with combined oral contraceptive use.



1. Barrone et al. (2017). Neuroinflammation and Oxidative Stress in Psychosis and Psychosis Risk.


2. Liu et al. (2017). Evidence for Inflammation-Associated Depression.


3. Firth et al. (2019). What Is the Role of Dietary Inflammation in Severe Mental Illness?


4. Gangwisch et al. (2015). High glycemic index diet as a risk factor for depression.


5. Knüppel. (2017). Sugar intake from sweet food and beverages, common mental disorder and depression.


6. Brietzke et al. (2018). Ketogenic diet as a metabolic therapy for mood disorders: Evidence and developments.


7. Almond. (2013). Depression and inflammation: Examining the link.


8. Riemann et al. (2020). Sleep, insomnia, and depression.


9. Fang et al. (2019). Depression in sleep disturbance: A review on a bidirectional relationship, mechanisms and treatment.


10. Fung et al. (2019). Intestinal serotonin and fluoxetine exposure modulate bacterial colonization in the gut.


11. Valles-Colomer et al. (2019). The neuroactive potential of the human gut microbiota in quality of life and depression


12. Choi et al. (2019). Assessment of Bidirectional Relationships Between Physical Activity and Depression Among Adults.


13. Yasunaga et al. (2018). Cross-sectional associations of sedentary behaviour and physical activity on depression in Japanese older adults.


14. Helgadóttir et al. (2015). Physical Activity Patterns of People Affected by Depressive and Anxiety Disorders as Measured by Accelerometers.


15. Bower et al. (2018). Exercise in the treatment of clinical anxiety in general practice.


16. Kirsch. (2019). Placebo Effect in the Treatment of Depression and Anxiety.


17. Boyle et al. (2017). The Effects of Magnesium Supplementation on Subjective Anxiety and Stress—A Systematic Review.


18. Deijen et al. (1999). Tyrosine improves cognitive performance and reduces blood pressure in cadets after one week of a combat training course.


19. Dollins et al. (1995).


20. Zonderman et al. (2010). Serum folate, vitamin B-12, and homocysteine and their association with depressive symptoms among U.S. adults.


21. Linde et al. (2008). St John's wort for major depression.


22. Tariq et al. (2011). Vitamin D: a potential role in reducing suicide risk?


23. Carmichael, Duncan. (2018). Younger for Longer: How You Can Slow the Ageing Process and Stay Healthy for Life. London: Little Brown Book Group.


24. Peters et al. (2020). Hepatic Lipoprotein Export and Remission of Human Type 2 Diabetes after Weight Loss.


25. Watson et al. (2018). Insulin resistance, an unmasked culprit in depressive disorders: Promises for interventions.


26. Pillinger et al. (2017). Impaired Glucose Homeostasis in First-Episode Schizophrenia.


27. De la Monte et al. (2008). Alzheimer’s Disease Is Type 3 Diabetes–Evidence Reviewed.


28. Cahterjee et al. (2016). Type 2 Diabetes as a Risk Factor for Dementia in Women Compared With Men.


29. Giovannucci et al. (2010). Diabetes and Cancer.


30. Zhu et al. (2017). The relationship between diabetes and colorectal cancer prognosis.


31. Youngren et al. (1992). Regulation of glucose transport in skeletal muscle.


32. Astorino et al. Glycogen and resistance training.


33. Van Proeyen et al. (2010). Training in the fasted state improves glucose tolerance during fat-rich diet.


34. Adams. (2013). The impact of brief high-intensity exercise on blood glucose levels.


35. Colberg (2009). Postprandial Walking is Better for Lowering the Glycemic Effect of Dinner than Pre-Dinner Exercise in Type 2 Diabetic Individuals.


36. Thorp et al. (2014). Alternating bouts of sitting and standing attenuate postprandial glucose responses.


37. Skytte et al. (2019). A carbohydrate-reduced high-protein diet improves HbA 1c and liver fat content in weight stable participants with type 2 diabetes.


38. Lean et al. (2018). Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes.


39. Wu et al. (2017). Metformin alters the gut microbiome of individuals with treatment-naive type 2 diabetes, contributing to the therapeutic effects of the drug.


40. Campbell et al. (2017). Metformin reduces all-cause mortality and diseases of ageing independent of its effect on diabetes control.

41. Zhang et al. (2020). Cardiovascular risk following metformin treatment in patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus.


42. Yu et al. (2019). The Potential Effect of Metformin on Cancer: An Umbrella Review.


43. Wallach et al. (2020). Updating insights into rosiglitazone and cardiovascular risk through shared data.


44. Zhou et al. (2007). Berberine stimulates glucose transport through a mechanism distinct from insulin.


45. Pandey et al. (2011). Alternative therapies useful in the management of diabetes.


46. Kumar et al. (2016). Moringa oleifera: A review on nutritive importance and its medicinal application.


47. Anhê et al. (2015). A polyphenol-rich cranberry extract protects from diet-induced obesity, insulin resistance and intestinal inflammation in association with increased Akkermansia spp. population in the gut microbiota of mice.


48. Conaghan et al. (2015). Impact and therapy of osteoarthritis: the Arthritis Care OA Nation 2012 survey.


49. Bijlsma et al. (2011). Osteoarthritis: an update with relevance for clinical practice.


50. Viatte et al. (2017). Genetics of rheumatoid arthritis susceptibility, severity, and treatment response.


51. Sandberg et al. (2014). Overweight decreases the chance of achieving good response and low disease activity in early rheumatoid arthritis.


52. Khanna et al. (2017). Managing Rheumatoid Arthritis with Dietary Interventions.


53. Alwarith J. (2019). Nutrition Interventions in Rheumatoid Arthritis: The Potential Use of Plant-Based Diets.




55. Thomas et al. (2018). What is the evidence for a role for diet and nutrition in osteoarthritis?


56. Conaghan et al. (2015). Impact and therapy of osteoarthritis.




58. Boisselle et al. (2012). Rethinking antibiotics for sinusitis—again.




60. Nayan et al. (2015). Dietary modifications for refractory chronic rhinosinusitis?


61. Sherris et al. (1999). Mayo Clinic Study Implicates Fungus As Cause Of Chronic Sinusitis.


62. Mailänder-Sánchez et al. (2012). Potential role of probiotic bacteria in the treatment and prevention of localised candidosis.


63. DeBoer et al. (2019). Acute Sinusitis


64.Haywardet al. (2012). Intranasal Corticosteroids in Management of Acute Sinusitis


65. Maul et al. (2019). Microcurrent technology for rapid relief of sinus pain.


66. Nair. (2011). Nasal Breathing Exercise and its Effect on Symptoms of Allergic Rhinitis.


67. Pascal et al. (2018). Microbiome and Allergic Diseases.


68. Loo et al. (2020). Association between Irritable Bowel Syndrome and Allergic Diseases: To Make a Case for Aeroallergen


69. Shen et al. (2016). Bidirectional Association between Asthma and Irritable Bowel Syndrome: Two Population-Based Retrospective Cohort Studies.


70. Harper et al. (2018). The Role of Bacteria, Probiotics and Diet in Irritable Bowel Syndrome.



71. Olén et al. (2017). Childhood onset inflammatory bowel disease and risk of cancer: a Swedish nationwide cohort study 1964-2014.


72. Bager et al. (2012). Cesarean section and offspring's risk of inflammatory bowel disease: a national cohort study.


73. Harper et al. (2018). The Role of Bacteria, Probiotics and Diet in Irritable Bowel Syndrome.


74. Mitre et al. (2018). Association Between Use of Acid-Suppressive Medications and Antibiotics During Infancy and Allergic Diseases in Early Childhood


75. Hong et al. (2014). Unraveling the ties between irritable bowel syndrome and intestinal microbiota.


76. Meining et al. (1997). H2-receptor antagonists and antacids have an aggravating effect on Helicobacter pylori gastritis in duodenal ulcer patients.


77. Wroblewski et al. (2010). Helicobacter pylori and Gastric Cancer: Factors That Modulate Disease Risk.


78. Ling et al. (2014). Altered fecal microbiota composition associated with food allergy in infants.


79. Hevia et al. (2016). Allergic Patients with Long-Term Asthma Display Low Levels of Bifidobacterium adolescentis.


80. Monsbakken et al. (2006). Perceived food intolerance in subjects with irritable bowel syndrome - etiology, prevalence and consequences.


81. Domżał-Magrowska et al. (2016). The prevalence of celiac disease in patients with irritable bowel syndrome and its subtypes.


82. Altobelli et al. (2017). Low-FODMAP Diet Improves Irritable Bowel Syndrome Symptoms: A Meta-Analysis.


89. Staudacher et al. (2017). The low FODMAP diet: recent advances in understanding its mechanisms and efficacy in IBS.


84. Guilleminault et al (2017). Diet and Asthma: Is It Time to Adapt Our Message?


85. Dai et al. (2013). Probiotics and irritable bowel syndrome.


86. Lorenzo-Zúñiga et al. (2014). I.31, a new combination of probiotics, improves irritable bowel syndrome-related quality of life.

87. Harper et al. (2018). The Role of Bacteria, Probiotics and Diet in Irritable Bowel Syndrome.


88. Abdel-Gadir et al. (2019). Microbiota therapy acts via a regulatory T cell MyD88/RORγt pathway to suppress food allergy.


89. Durack et al. (2018). Delayed gut microbiota development in high-risk for asthma infants is temporarily modifiable by Lactobacillus supplementation.


90. Wilson et al. (2019). Prebiotics in irritable bowel syndrome and other functional bowel disorders in adults: a systematic review and meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials.


91. Whitten et al. (2020). Western herbal medicines in the treatment of irritable bowel syndrome.


92. Johannesson et al. (2015). Intervention to increase physical activity in irritable bowel syndrome shows long-term positive effects.


93. Prossegger (2019). Winter Exercise Reduces Allergic Airway Inflammation: A Randomized Controlled Study.


1. Traeger et al. (2014). Pain education to prevent chronic low back pain: a study protocol for a randomised controlled trial.


2. Gordon et al. (2016). A Systematic Review of the Effects of Exercise and Physical Activity on Non-Specific Chronic Low Back Pain.


3. Akhtar et al. (2017). Effectiveness of core stabilization exercises and routine exercise therapy in management of pain in chronic non-specific low back pain.


4. Kim et al. (2015). Effect of an exercise program for posture correction on musculoskeletal pain.


5. Vickers et al. (2017). Acupuncture for Chronic Pain.


6. Dehghan M. (2014). The efficacy of thermotherapy and cryotherapy on pain relief in patients with acute low back pain.


7. Radwan et al. (2015). Effect of different mattress designs on promoting sleep quality, pain reduction, and spinal alignment in adults with or without back pain.


8. Steffens et al. (2016). Prevention of Low Back Pain.



10. Pizinno et al. (2017). Oxidative Stress: Harms and Benefits for Human Health.


11. Jayasena et al. (2019). Reduced Testicular Steroidogenesis and Increased Semen Oxidative Stress in Male Partners as Novel Markers of Recurrent Miscarriage.


12. Jensen et al. (2020). Associations of Fish Oil Supplement Use With Testicular Function in Young Men.


13. Mayhoub et al. (2014). Self-Reported Parental Exposure to Pesticide during Pregnancy and Birth Outcomes.


14. Petit et al. (2010). Impact on fetal growth of prenatal exposure to pesticides due to agricultural activities.


15. Schmid et al. (2007). The effects of male age on sperm DNA damage in healthy non-smokers.


16. Wesselink et al. (2016). Caffeine and caffeinated beverage consumption and fecundability in a preconception cohort.


17. Beal et al. (2017). From sperm to offspring: Assessing the heritable genetic consequences of paternal smoking and potential public health impacts.


18. Bhongade et al. (2014). Effect of psychological stress on fertility hormones and seminal quality in male partners of infertile couples.


19. Spindler et al. (2019). Paternal physical exercise modulates global DNA methylation status in the hippocampus of male rat offspring.


20. Morgan et al. (2019). Paternal diet impairs F1 and F2 offspring vascular function through sperm and seminal plasma specific mechanisms in mice.


21. (2019). DNA of sperm taken from testicles of infertile men 'as good as sperm from fertile men’.


22. (2017). Vitamin D supplements could improve fertility.


23. Stephenson et al.  (2018). Before the beginning: nutrition and lifestyle in the preconception period and its importance for future health.


24. Lanza et al. (2011). Regulation of Skeletal Muscle Mitochondrial Function: Genes to Proteins.


25. Derbyshire et al. (2018). Micronutrient Intakes of British Adults Across Mid-Life.


26. Wesselink et al. (2016). Caffeine and caffeinated beverage consumption and fecundability in a preconception cohort.


27. Liu et al. (2019). aerobic exercise preconception and during pregnancy enhances oxidative capacity in the hindlimb muscles of mice offspring.


28. Gaeini et al. (2017). Effects of exercise prior or during pregnancy in high fat diet fed mice alter bone gene expression of female offspring.


29. Coussons-Read et al. (2013). Effects of prenatal stress on pregnancy and human development: mechanisms and pathways.


30. Kneitel et al. (2018). Effects of Maternal Obstructive Sleep Apnea on Fetal Growth.


31. Nash et al. (2019). Daily blue-light exposure shortens lifespan and causes brain neurodegeneration in Drosophila.


32. Youn et al. (2009). Effects of 400 nm, 420 nm, and 435.8 nm radiations on cultured human retinal pigment epithelial cells.


33. Gupta et al. (2019). Spectral Evaluation of Eyeglass Blocking Efficiency of Ultraviolet/High-energy Visible Blue Light for Ocular Protection.


34. Lawrenson et al. (2017). The effect of blue‐light blocking spectacle lenses on visual performance, macular health and the sleep‐wake cycle: a systematic review of the literature.


35. Owens et al. (2018). The impact of artificial light at night on nocturnal insects: A review and synthesis.


36. Arjmandi et al. (2018). Can Light Emitted from Smartphone Screens and Taking Selfies Cause Premature Aging and Wrinkles?




38. Palmer et al. (1989). Alcohol and the Immune System.




40. Lazar et al. (2018). Aspects of Gut Microbiota and Immune System Interactions in Infectious Diseases, Immunopathology, and Cancer.


41. Morey et al. (2016). Current Directions in Stress and Human Immune Function.


42. Chen et al. (2017). A Novel Prebiotic Blend Product Prevents Irritable Bowel Syndrome in Mice by Improving Gut Microbiota and Modulating Immune Response.


43. Baatartsogt et al.  (2016). High antiviral effects of hibiscus tea extract on the H5 subtypes of low and highly pathogenic avian influenza viruses.




45. Haake et al. (2004). Effects of sexual arousal on lymphocyte subset circulation and cytokine production in man.


46. Salonen et al. (1998). Donation of blood is associated with reduced risk of myocardial infarction.


47. Chang et al. (2019). Iron intake, body iron status, and risk of breast cancer.


48. Milic et al. (2016). The Role of Iron and Iron Overload in Chronic Liver Disease.


49. Uche et al. (2013). Lipid profile of regular blood donors.


50. Yunce et al. (2016). One more health benefit of blood donation: reduces acute-phase reactants, oxidants and increases antioxidant capacity.



  1. Atan et al. (2019). Poor diet can lead to blindness, case study shows.


2. Rasmussen et al. (2013). Nutrients for the aging eye.


4. Scripsema et al. (2015). Lutein, Zeaxanthin, and meso-Zeaxanthin in the Clinical Management of Eye Disease.


5. Kriegel et al. (2018). The enemy within: Gut bacteria drive autoimmune disease.


6. Chen et al. (2018). Glaucoma may be an autoimmune disease.


7. Lu et al. (2016). Human Microbiota and Ophthalmic Disease.


8. Ramasubramanian (2018). Sunlight exposure reduces myopia in children.


9. Ong et al. (2018). Physical activity, visual impairment, and eye disease.


10. Linetsky et al. (2014). UVA light-excited kynurenines oxidize ascorbate and modify lens proteins through the formation of advanced glycation end products.


11. Hedge et al. (2018). Worker Reactions to Electrochromic and Low e Glass Office Windows.


12. Yan et al. (2017). Clinical outcomes of small incision lenticule extraction versus femtosecond laser-assisted LASIK for myopia.


13. Gordeladze et al. (2016).


14. Shanbhag et al. (2016). Oil pulling for maintaining oral hygiene.


15. Thamke et al. (2018). Comparison of Bacterial Contamination and Antibacterial Efficacy in Bristles of Charcoal Toothbrushes versus Noncharcoal Toothbrushes.


16. Hirano et al. (2015). Chewing and attention: a positive effect on sustained attention.


17. Smith et al. (2012). Chewing gum, occupational stress, work performance and wellbeing. An intervention study.


18. Kresge et al. (2015). Chewing gum increases energy expenditure before and after controlled breakfasts.


19. Reed et al. (2007). Effects of Peppermint Scent on Appetite Control and Caloric Intake.


20. Dodds et al. (2012). The oral health benefits of chewing gum.


21. Mäkinen et al. (2011). Sugar alcohol sweeteners as alternatives to sugar with special consideration of xylitol.


22. Bahador et al. (2012). Effect of xylitol on cariogenic and beneficial oral streptococci.


23. Kandelman et al. (1987). Clinical results after 12 months from a study of the incidence and progression of dental caries in relation to consumption of chewing-gum containing xylitol in school preventive programs.


24. Nayak et al. (2014). The effect of xylitol on dental caries and oral flora.


25. Mäkinen. (2009). An end to crossover designs for studies on the effect of sugar substitutes on caries?


26. Pretty et al. (2003). The erosive potential of commercially available mouthrinses on enamel as measured by Quantitative Light-induced Fluorescence (QLF).


27. Joshipura et al. (2020). Over-the-counter mouthwash use, nitric oxide and hypertension risk.


28. Preshaw et al. (2018). Mouthwash use and risk of diabetes.


29. Tartaglia et al. (2019). Adverse events associated with home use of mouthrinses.


30. Almas et al. (2005). The effect of tongue scraper on mutans streptococci and lactobacilli in patients with caries and periodontal disease.


31. Quirynen et al. (2004). Impact of tongue cleansers on microbial load and taste.


32. Lindqvist et al. (2014). Avoidance of sun exposure is a risk factor for all-cause mortality.


33. Matsuoka et al. (1987). Sunscreens suppress cutaneous vitamin D3 synthesis.


34. Luo et al. (2019). Characteristics of Surface Solar Radiation under Different Air Pollution Conditions over Nanjing, China.


35. D’Orazio et al. (2013). UV Radiation and the Skin.


36. Geldenhuys et al. (2014). Ultraviolet radiation suppresses obesity and symptoms of metabolic syndrome independently of vitamin D in mice fed a high-fat diet.


37. Scragg et al. (2019). Association of sun and UV exposure with blood pressure and cardiovascular disease.


38. Ferguson et al. (2019). Exposure to solar ultraviolet radiation limits diet-induced weight gain, increases liver triglycerides and prevents the early signs of cardiovascular disease in mice.


38. Nayak et al. (2020). Adaptive Thermogenesis in Mice Is Enhanced by Opsin 3-Dependent Adipocyte Light Sensing.


39. Nayak et al. (2020). Adaptive Thermogenesis in Mice Is Enhanced by Opsin 3-Dependent Adipocyte Light Sensing.


40. Ondrusova et al. (2018). New discovery may explain winter weight gain.


41. Phan et al. (2016). Intrinsic Photosensitivity Enhances Motility of T Lymphocytes.


42. Fleury et al. (2016). Sun Exposure and Its Effects on Human Health: Mechanisms through Which Sun Exposure Could Reduce the Risk of Developing Obesity and Cardiometabolic Dysfunction.


43. Rhee et al. (2013). Is prevention of cancer by sun exposure more than just the effect of vitamin D?


44. Gao et al. (2018). Effect of sun exposure on cognitive function among elderly individuals in Northeast China.


45. Zhu et al. (2018). Sunlight Brightens Learning and Memory.


46. Debamita et al. (2019). Structure and mechanism of pyrimidine–pyrimidone (6-4) photoproduct recognition by the Rad4/XPC nucleotide excision repair complex.


47. The known health effects of UV.


48. Mead. (2008). Benefits of Sunlight: A Bright Spot for Human Health.


49. Mutti et al. (2014). Scientists study effects of sunlight to reduce number of nearsighted kids.



1. Bashkatov et al. (2005). Optical properties of human skin, subcutaneous and mucous tissues in the wavelength range from 400 to 2000 nm.


2. Vatansever et al. (2012). Far infrared radiation (FIR): its biological effects and medical applications.


3. Tuby et al. (2007). Low-level laser irradiation (LLLI) promotes proliferation of mesenchymal and cardiac stem cells in culture.


4. Hwang et al. (2018). Exclusion zone and heterogeneous water structure at ambient temperature.


5. Hwang et al. (2017). Effect of Antioxidant Water on the Bioactivities of Cells.


6. Sharma et al. (2017).


7. Shui et al. (2015). Far-infrared therapy for cardiovascular, autoimmune, and other chronic health problems.


8. Akasaki et al. (2006). Repeated thermal therapy up-regulates endothelial nitric oxide synthase and augments angiogenesis in a mouse model of hindlimb ischemia.


9. Ise et al. (1987). Effect of far-infrared radiation on forearm skin blood flow.


10. Ryotokuji et al. (2013). Preliminary results of pinpoint plantar long-wavelength infrared light irradiation on blood glucose, insulin and stress hormones in patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus.


11. Johnstone et al. (2016). Turning On Lights to Stop Neurodegeneration: The Potential of Near Infrared Light Therapy in Alzheimer's and Parkinson's Disease.


12. Masuda et al. (2005). The effects of repeated thermal therapy for patients with chronic pain.


13. Jadaud et al. (2012). Low-level laser therapy: a standard of supportive care for cancer therapy-induced oral mucositis in head and neck cancer patients?




15. Chang et al. (2009). The effect on serotonin and MDA levels in depressed patients with insomnia when far-infrared rays are applied to acupoints.


16. Mero et al. (2015). Effects of far-infrared sauna bathing on recovery from strength and endurance training sessions in men.


17. Bjordal et al. (2006). A randomised, placebo controlled trial of low level laser therapy for activated Achilles tendinitis with microdialysis measurement of peritendinous prostaglandin E2 concentrations.


18. Lee et al. (2013). Evaluation of the efficacy of low-level light therapy using 1072 nm infrared light for the treatment of herpes simplex labialis.


19. Barikbin et al. (2016). Comparison of the effects of 665 nm low level diode Laser Hat versus and a combination of 665 nm and 808nm low level diode Laser Scanner of hair growth in androgenic alopecia.


20. Wunsch et al. (2014). A Controlled Trial to Determine the Efficacy of Red and Near-Infrared Light Treatment in Patient Satisfaction, Reduction of Fine Lines, Wrinkles, Skin Roughness, and Intradermal Collagen Density Increase.


21. Gaida et al. (2003). Low Level Laser Therapy—a conservative approach to the burn scar?


22. Zhang et al. (2018). A clinical review of phototherapy for psoriasis.




24. Barolet et al. (2015). Infrared and Skin: Friend or Foe.


25. Keil et al. (2015). Being cool: how body temperature influences ageing and longevity.


26. Simonsick et al. (2016). Basal body temperature as a biomarker of healthy aging.


27. Selfe et al. (2014). The effect of three different (-135°C) whole body cryotherapy exposure durations on elite rugby league players.


28. Stanek et al. (2016). Whole-Body Cryostimulation as an Effective Method of Reducing Oxidative Stress in Healthy Men.


29. Lubkowska et al. (2010). Do sessions of cryostimulation have influence on white blood cell count, level of IL6 and total oxidative and antioxidative status in healthy men?


30. Lubkowska et al. (2011). The effect of prolonged whole-body cryostimulation treatment with different amounts of sessions on chosen pro- and anti-inflammatory cytokines levels in healthy men.


31. Księżopolska-Orłowska et al. (2016). Complex rehabilitation and the clinical condition of working rheumatoid arthritis patients: does cryotherapy always overtop traditional rehabilitation?


32. Ma et al. (2013). Effects of whole-body cryotherapy in the management of adhesive capsulitis of the shoulder.


33. Giemza et al. (2015). Effect of frequent WBC treatments on the back pain therapy in elderly men.



34. Ferreira-Junior et al. (2014). Could whole-body cryotherapy (below −100°C) improve muscle recovery from muscle damage?


35. Rymaszewska et al. (2007). Can short-term exposure to extremely low temperatures be used as an adjuvant therapy in the treatment of affective and anxiety disorders?


36. Miller et al. (2016). Whole-body cryostimulation (cryotherapy) provides benefits for fatigue and functional status in multiple sclerosis patients. A case-control study.


37. Bettoni et al. (2013). Effects of 15 consecutive cryotherapy sessions on the clinical output of fibromyalgic patients.


38. Chevalier et al. (2015). Gut Microbiota Orchestrates Energy Homeostasis during Cold.


39. Oschman et al. (2015). The effects of grounding (earthing) on inflammation, the immune response, wound healing, and prevention and treatment of chronic inflammatory and autoimmune diseases.


40. Ghaly et al. (2004). The biologic effects of grounding the human body during sleep as measured by cortisol levels and subjective reporting of sleep, pain, and stress.


41. Chevalier et al. (2012). Earthing: health implications of reconnecting the human body to the Earth's surface electrons.


42. Brown et al. (2010). Pilot study on the effect of grounding on delayed-onset muscle soreness.




1. Gerster et al. (2014). Hazardous substances in frequently used professional cleaning products.


2. White et al. (2015). Asthma in Health Care Workers.

3. Abrams. (2020). Cleaning products and asthma risk: a potentially important public health concern.


4. Hesselmar et al. (2013). Pacifier Cleaning Practices and Risk of Allergy Development.


5. Svanes et al. (2018). Women who clean at home or work face increased lung function decline, study finds.


6. Varraso et al. (2017). Late Breaking Abstract - Occupational exposure to disinfectants and COPD incidence in US nurses.


7. Sun et al. (2019). Association of fried food consumption with all cause, cardiovascular, and cancer mortality.


8. LoPachin et al. (2014). Molecular Mechanisms of Aldehyde Toxicity: A Chemical Perspective.


9. Anderson et al. (2002). Meat intake and cooking techniques: associations with pancreatic cancer.


10. Prasad et al. (2017). Therapeutic Interventions for Advanced Glycation-End Products and its Receptor- Mediated Cardiovascular Disease.


11. Manful et al. (2019). Dataset on improved nutritional quality and safety of grilled marinated and unmarinated ruminant meat using novel unfiltered beer-based marinades.


12. Manful et al. (2019). Unfiltered beer based marinades reduced exposure to carcinogens and suppressed conjugated fatty acid oxidation in grilled meats.


13. Viegas et al. (2012). Inhibitory effect of antioxidant-rich marinades on the formation of heterocyclic aromatic amines in pan-fried beef.


14. Chen et al. (2015). Determination of advanced glycation endproducts in cooked meat products.


15. Rao et al. (1996). Effect of cooking and storage on lipid oxidation and development of cholesterol oxidation products in water buffalo meat.

16. Stephen et al. (2010). Effect of different types of heat processing on chemical changes in tuna.


17. Peng et al. (2017). Effects of cooking method, cooking oil, and food type on aldehyde emissions in cooking oil fumes.


18. Liao et al. (2010). Effect of cooking methods on the formation of heterocyclic aromatic amines in chicken and duck breast.


19. Altınterim. (2012) Anti-Throid Effects of PUFAs (Polyunsaturated Fats) and Herbs.


20. Halvorsen. (2011). Determination of lipid oxidation products in vegetable oils and marine omega-3 supplements.


21. Domínguez et al. (2014). Effect of different cooking methods on lipid oxidation and formation of volatile compounds in foal meat.


22. Khan et al. (2015). Cooking, storage, and reheating effect on the formation of cholesterol oxidation products in processed meat products.


23. Galor et al. (2008). Effect of cooking on Brassica vegetables.


24. Oliviero et al. (2018). Isothiocyanates from Brassica Vegetables—Effects of Processing, Cooking, Mastication, and Digestion.


25. Weidenhamer et al. (2017). Cookware made with scrap metal contaminates food.


26. Sajid et al. (2017). PTFE-coated non-stick cookware and toxicity concerns: a perspective.


27. Sunderland et al. (2019). Climate change and overfishing increase neurotoxicant in marine predators.


28. Tchounwou et al. (2003). Environmental exposure to mercury and its toxicopathologic implications for public health.


29. Passos et al. (2008). Human mercury exposure and adverse health effects in the Amazon.


30. Cheng et al. (2011). Mercury biomagnification in the aquaculture pond ecosystem in the Pearl River Delta.


31. Storelli et al. (2000). Fish for human consumption: risk of contamination by mercury.


32. Johnsson et al. (2004). Hair mercury levels versus freshwater fish consumption in household members of Swedish angling societies.


33. Schartup et al. (2019). Climate change and overfishing increase neurotoxicant in marine predators.


34. Schaefer et al. (2019). Mercury Exposure, Fish Consumption, and Perceived Risk among Pregnant Women in Coastal Florida.










39. Lopardo et al. (2018). Estimation of community-wide exposure to bisphenol A via water fingerprinting.


40. Gerona et al. (2019). BPA: have flawed analytical techniques compromised risk assessments?


41. Sowers. (2020). Bisphenol A Activates an Innate Viral Immune Response Pathway.


42. Ho et al. (2014). BPA linked to prostate cancer, study shows.


43. Rochester et al. (2013). Bisphenol A and human health: a review of the literature.

44. Patisaul et al. (2019). Achieving CLARITY on bisphenol A, brain and behaviour.


45. Ejaredar et al. (2017). Bisphenol A exposure and children's behavior: A systematic review.


46. Patisaul et al. (2017). Prenatal exposure to BPA at low levels can affect gene expression in developing rat brain.


47. Witchey et al. (2019). Perinatal bisphenol A (BPA) exposure alters brain oxytocin receptor (OTR) expression in a sex- and region- specific manner.


48. Hunt et al. (2003). Bisphenol a exposure causes meiotic aneuploidy in the female mouse.


49. Braniste et al. (2010). Impact of oral bisphenol A at reference doses on intestinal barrier function and sex differences after perinatal exposure in rats.


50. Stahlhut et al. (2018). Experimental BPA Exposure and Glucose-Stimulated Insulin Response in Adult Men and Women.


51. Rubin et al. (2019). The Case for BPA as an Obesogen: Contributors to the Controversy.


52. Tuduri et al. (2018). Timing of Exposure and Bisphenol-A: Implications for Diabetes Development.


53. Ziv-Gal et al. (2016). Evidence for bisphenol A-induced female infertility.


54. Galloway et al. (2017). An engaged research study to assess the effect of a ‘real-world’ dietary intervention on urinary bisphenol A (BPA) levels in teenagers.


55. Ferguson et al. (2019). Bisphenol S rapidly depresses heart function through estrogen receptor-β and decreases phospholamban phosphorylation in a sex-dependent manner.


56. Horan et al. (2018). Replacement Bisphenols Adversely Affect Mouse Gametogenesis with Consequences for Subsequent Generations.






59. Cronin et al. (2018). Annual Report to the Nation on the Status of Cancer, part I: National cancer statistics.


60. Llanos et al. (2017). Hair product use and breast cancer risk among African American and White women.


61. Philippat et al. (2013). Prenatal exposure to environmental phenols: concentrations in amniotic fluid and variability in urinary concentrations during pregnancy.


62. Harley et al. (2019). Association of phthalates, parabens and phenols found in personal care products with pubertal timing in girls and boys.


63. Maske et al. (2018). N-butylparaben exposure during perinatal period impairs fertility of the F1 generation female rats.


64. Lindsey, K et al. (2017). Transcriptomic alterations in the brain of painted turtles (Chrysemys picta) developmentally exposed to bisphenol A or ethinyl estradiol.





bottom of page