Experts have long advised that children drink low fat or skimmed milk to reduce their chances obesity. However, new research reveals that switching to skimmed milk or low-fat milk does not actually prevent toddlers from gaining excess weight, and could, in fact, even increase their chances of becoming overweight or obese.
They say milk does a body good – but that’s not the finding of a recent study.
The move is just the latest bid in the dairy industry's attempt to stave off the decline in purchases of milk.
A new report published by the Save the Children campaign revealed that breastfeeding right after birth can significantly increase a child's chances of survival.
New research reveals that drinking milk while eating garlic-heavy foods can eliminate the stinky breath people get when eating garlic.
Acne is one of the most dreaded condition for teenagers, or anyone for that matter. A new study suggests that family history, BMI and diet, each of these factors could be behind the risk of moderate-to-severe acne in youngsters. Researchers Anna Di Landro, M.D., from the Centro Studi Gruppo Italiano Studi Epidemiologici in Dermatologia in Bergamo, Italy, and team evaluated the influence of family history, personal habits, dietary factors and menstrual history on individuals aged between 10 and 24 years, Medical Xpress reported.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.