1. Introducing The Reset: The Great Reset Docuseries (Start @ 0:30)
2. Welcome to 2030 this is agenda for humans
3. WEF – Anything Will Be Put in A Body (1:24)
4. The social contract has been broken by the few of the State, says Neil Oliver (9:35)
5. Fake Meat, Fake Breastmilk and Food Shortages – Allison Royal (11:38)
6. Good news! WHO Pandemic ‘Treaty’ voted down (6:09)
7. Carl Sagan’s views about science (1:22)
8. How to speak Bidenese – by: Not the Bee (3:04)
Vegan diet might ease diabetic nerve pain
Lenox Hill Hospital (NYC), May 28th, 2022
A vegan diet might help people with diabetes-related nerve damage shed weight and find some pain relief, a small pilot study suggests. In the new study, researchers tested whether a vegan diet could help people with type 2 diabetes and painful nerve damage in their feet or hands. The investigators found that over 20 weeks, the 17 people they assigned to the diet lost an average of 15 pounds. At the same time, blood flow to their feet improved and their pain eased up. The dieters were told to limit themselves to 20 to 30 grams of fat per day, and to load up on “low GI” foods, which are foods that do not cause a large surge in blood sugar. Breakfast might include oatmeal with raisins, Wells said, while dinner could be lentil stew, or a vegetable stir-fry with rice. After about five months, the vegan group had lost 15 pounds, on average, versus about 1 pound in the comparison group. They also reported bigger improvements on a standard pain-rating survey.
About 3 grams a day of omega-3 fatty acids may lower blood pressure, more research needed
Macau University of Science and Technology (China)
About 3 grams daily of omega-3 fatty acids, consumed in foods or supplements, appears to be the optimal daily dose to help lower blood pressure, according to a research review published today in the Journal of the American Heart Association, an open access, peer-reviewed journal of the American Heart Association. According to our research, the average adult may have a modest blood pressure reduction from consuming about 3 grams a day of these fatty acids,” said study author Xinzhi Li, M.D., Ph.D., at Macau University of Science and Technology in Macau, China. Researchers analyzed the results of 71 clinical trials from around the world published from 1987 to 2020. The analysis found: Compared to adults who did not consume EPA and DHA, those who consumed between 2 and 3 grams daily of combined DHA and EPA omega-3 fatty acids (in supplements, food or both) had reduced systolic (top number) and diastolic (bottom number) blood pressure by an average 2 mm Hg. Consuming more than 3 grams of omega-3 fatty acids daily may have added blood pressure-lowering benefit for adults with high blood pressure or high blood lipids: At 3g a day of omega-3s, systolic blood pressure (SBP) decreased an average of 4.5 mm Hg for those with hypertension, and about 2 mm Hg on average for those without. At 5g a day of omega-3s, SBP declined an average of nearly 4 mm Hg for those with hypertension and less than 1 mm Hg on average for those without.
When is the best time of day to exercise? The answer may be different for men and women
When should I fit exercise within my daily schedule? For most, the answer depends on our family’s schedule and working hours, and perhaps on whether we’re “larks” or “night owls.” But over the past decade, researchers have found that much more hangs on this question than these constraints. That’s because recent findings suggest that the effectiveness of exercise depends on the time of day (Exercise Time Of Day, ETOD). Now, a randomized controlled trial not only confirms convincingly that ETOD affects the effectiveness of exercise, but also shows that these effects differ between types of exercise, and between women and men. Principal investigator Dr. Paul J Arciero, a professor at the Health and Human Physiological Sciences Department said: “Here we show for the first time that for women, exercise during the morning reduces belly fat and blood pressure, whereas evening exercise in women increases upper body muscular strength, power, and endurance, and improves overall mood and nutritional satiety.”
Diabetes may weaken teeth and promote tooth decay
Rutgers University, May 31, 2022
People with both Type 1 and Type 2 diabetes are prone to tooth decay, and a new study from Rutgers may explain why: reduced strength and durability of enamel and dentin, the hard substance under enamel that gives structure to teeth. Researchers induced Type 1 diabetes in 35 mice and used a Vickers microhardness tester to compare their teeth with those of 35 healthy controls over 28 weeks. Although the two groups started with comparable teeth, enamel grew significantly softer in the diabetic mice after 12 weeks, and the gap continued to widen throughout the study. Significant differences in dentin microhardness arose by week 28.
Could beating drums help beat autism?
King’s College London, June 1, 2022
The percussive skill needed to bang out rhythms on a drum may help improve socializing, inhibition control and focus among teens with autism, new research suggest The finding follows work with 36 teens with an autism spectrum disorder. Half were randomly chosen to receive two months’ worth of drum training, based on a standard electronic drum kit program. The upshot: Learning to drum appeared to reduce hyperactive behavior and improve teens’ ability to focus and pay attention, she said. The activity also seemed to enhance communication “between brain regions responsible for inhibitory control, action-outcome monitoring, and self-regulation.” Drumming requires “motor planning and timing accuracy” as well as focused attention and inhibition control. Those assigned to drum training were given two 45-minute sessions a week for eight weeks. The other group received no drum training.The findings were published online May 31 in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.