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Gud nyt all freinds ☺
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Gud afternoon all lovely friends ☺
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Gud morning all friends ☺

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#Hepatitis #A Outbreak Linked to #Frozen Strawberries
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Frozen strawberries are at the center of a multi-state outbreak of hepatitis A.
Health officials in #Virginia, where the #outbreak started, #confirmed the link on Friday. So far #55 people across six states have been #infected, according to #CNN, and the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) expects that number to rise.
“Due to the relatively long incubation period for hepatitis A—#15 to #50 days—before people start experiencing #symptoms, we expect to see more ill people #reported in this outbreak,” a CDC spokesperson told CNN.
In Virginia, 44 people alone have been #infected. About half of those people have been hospitalized.
Many patients said they bought smoothies at cafes in Virginia and #neighboring states, after which point authorities could trace the outbreak back to frozen strawberries that were #imported from #Egypt.
One chain, Tropical Smoothie #Cafe, announced that it has removed and replaced the imported strawberries after the Virginia Department of Health alerted the smoothie chain to the #issue.
Hepatitis A is a #highly contagious viral liver #infection, but it’s rarely fatal and doesn’t cause chronic liver #disease. Once patients recover—it can take a few months to feel better, the CDC said—they are #protected from future infections
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#Weight #Loss ! Add hottest weight loss #product in the world (green Cofee Bean Max) to your program.This products helps you reach your weight loss goals when combined with our comprehensive diet and exercise #program. Order now : http://ow.ly/Gqu7303Ebzj

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Edamame
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A cup of edamame meets one-third of both your daily fiber and protein needs. If you want them to last longer, suck them straight from the shells. Research published in the journal Appetite shows you feel like you have eaten more if you can see the remnants (in this case the pods) of your food.
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The Secret to Sticking to a #Healthy #Diet Couldn’t Be Simpler...
Think of it as the "carrot" approach to a healthy diet, as opposed to the "stick" approach—as long as you like carrots. New research in the journal Psychology & Marketing finds that people who focus on eating healthy foods they actually like (mmm avocados and poke bowls!) are more successful at revamping their eating patterns than people who fixate on the misery of avoiding unhealthy dishes they adore (cue bacon cravings and rocky road daydreams).
"Focusing on what you can have, and can do, and should have more of is a better strategy," says co-author Kelly Haws, PhD, an associate professor of marketing at Vanderbilt University's Owen Graduate School of Management in Nashville. Food lists and advice framed in absolute terms ("never eat chocolate") can be a recipe for failure, she adds.
It's a feeling others in the nutrition field share. "Food lists are not effective," agrees Lauri Wright, PhD, RDN, a spokesperson for the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics. "People may look at those lists and think, 'Those are my favorite foods that you're saying don't [eat] so I'm not going to even try.' Or they try, then eat something [unhealthy], then beat themselves up. The more of a dichotomy we set up, the more a sense of failure, then the more people stop the plan."
The researchers worked on the assumption that people with high "self-control" make better choices than people with low self-control. In this context, self-control means how impulsive you are, and how able you are to delay immediate gratification for the sake of future goals.
The study consisted of two separate experiments. In the first, 176 undergraduates were divided into two groups. Individuals in one group made a list of foods they thought were good for dieting. The other listed foods that they considered bad for dieting. They then rated how much they liked each item in their lists. Researchers also measured where each participant fell on an accepted scale of self-control.
As predicted, people with greater self-control were more likely to list foods they liked in their healthy-foods column, and foods they didn't really like anyway ended up in the "avoid" category. People with low self-control were the opposite: More likely to list foods they enjoyed in the "don't eat" column, and more likely to list foods they didn't enjoy in their "do eat" column.
The second study, which involved 200 undergraduates, confirmed these findings and added a second feature: Participants were given a list of 16 snack items, some healthy and some not, then asked to list their top five choices. People who had focused on avoiding foods they liked tended to choose the less healthy snacks. Meanwhile people who had focused on eating healthy foods they liked picked healthier snacks.
It's almost as if people who are "good" at self-control naturally set themselves up to succeed: Think of it as the Power of Positive Thinking, nutrition style. "We are more successful at sticking to our healthy eating plans when we think about healthy foods being attractive and exciting than when we dwell on avoiding unhealthy foods," says Pam Koch, RD, executive director of the Laurie M. Tisch Center for Food, Education & Policy at Teachers College Columbia University in New York City. "Thinking 'Yes, I can' gets us further than thinking, 'I better not.'"
And a healthy diet doesn't have to be one-size-fits-all plan. In fact, the more tailored your diet is to your personal palate, the better: "Individualizing a diet pattern and lifestyle choices helps individuals make those healthier choices," says Wright, who is also assistant professor of nutrition at the University of South Florida College of Public Health in Tampa. "You can still have a nutritionally healthy diet but [include] foods that are acceptable and taste good to that individual
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Grapes and walnuts
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No matter how much you love either, there are only so many you can eat. That's because grapes are super sweet and walnuts are even more filling. A cup of grapes and a handful of walnuts together are a power-combo of natural sugars, fiber, healthy fats, and protein—all of which make for more long-lasting energy.
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Freekeh Foods
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Freekeh is a cereal made from roasted green wheat. That's the one and only ingredient in this snack's original blend, making it an ideal packaged snack. With zero sodium, four grams of fiber, six grams of protein, and only 130 calories per quarter-cup serving, you can help yourself to an extra-large serving. Try rosemary sage or tamari when you want to mix things up.
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