• soluble
  • In another study, a dietary supplement consisting of both soluble fibre (guar gum, pectin) and insoluble fibre (soy fibre, pea fibre, corn bran) was found to reduce LDL-cholesterol for individuals that have mild to moderate hypercholesterolaemia without reducing HDL-cholesterol or increasing triglycerides. (wikipedia.org)
  • Irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) is a common gastrointestinal ailment for which dietary soluble fibre is often prescribed as part of a therapeutic solution. (wikipedia.org)
  • consumption
  • Consumption of fibre supplements may be for: improving dietary intake, lowering blood cholesterol, alleviating irritable bowel syndrome, reducing the risk of colon cancer, and increasing feelings of satiety. (wikipedia.org)
  • To reach the recommended amount of fibre, consumption of dietary fibre from foods (e.g. plants, vegetables, legumes, and grains) instead of supplements is preferred because they contain additional beneficial nutrients and non-nutritive components (e.g. antioxidants and phytoestrogens). (wikipedia.org)
  • weeks
  • Diverticulitis is mainly attributed to the low fibre intake typical of the Western diet for which gradual increase dietary fibre over several weeks is common clinical solution. (wikipedia.org)
  • immediately
  • Aside from getting your fast-absorbing protein immediately after your workout, it's important to get a steady flow of amino acids and protein to those tired muscle tissues long after you leave the gym. (bodybuilding.com)
  • In a press release, an author of the study and director of the Longevity Institute of the USC Davis School of Gerontology, Valter Longo said exploration of such dietary solutions have the ability to help patients more immediately than the development of new medications, which "can take 15 years to develop and cost a billion dollars. (scpr.org)
  • slow
  • Researchers at USC have announced that a protein-restricted diet appears to improve memory and slow the advance of Alzheimer's disease in laboratory mice. (scpr.org)
  • The researchers say their future studies will look at whether low-protein diets have the same ability to slow dementia and improve cognitive function in humans. (scpr.org)