Hoboken, NJ—The branded French maritime pine bark extract Pycnogenol from Horphag Research, based here, may minimize pain and inflammation caused by endometriosis when combined with oral contraceptives, according to a study conducted by the Brazilian Instituto da Mulher and Itaigara Memorial Day Hospital.

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Newcastle, UK—Drinking Montmorency tart cherry concentrate before a workout may lower levels of post-exercise inflammation and oxidative stress, according to a recent study out of Northumbria University, based here.

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kamut celiac

Big Sandy, MT—A third and final paper on a branded khorasan wheat (Kamut) shows that those with non-celiac wheat sensitivities may tolerate the ancient wheat better than modern wheat.

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probiotics weight

Quebec, Canada—Women may experience weight-loss benefits from taking a daily probiotic, according to a new data published in the British Journal of Nutrition.

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sugar heart disease

Atlanta, GA—Fresh data analysis published in JAMA Internal Medicine suggests excessive sugar intake may be a risk factor for cardiovascular disease.

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vitamin e alzheimer's asthma

 

Arlington Heights, IL—Two recent studies have shown vitamin E may be effective against oxidative stress, allergic asthma and functional decline in those with Alzheimer’s disease.

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sea buckthorn

Green Bay, WI—Sea buckthorn helps support heart and metabolic health in overweight women, according to a recent study published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.

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collagen skin

Gainesville, FL—A branded cosmeceutical supplement has shown impressive results for reducing signs of facial skin aging in a new study published in Natural Medicine Journal.

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polyphenols

Barcelona, Spain—A 12-year study has found a 30% reduction in mortality among adults that consume a lot of polyphenols. The study, conducted by researchers at the University of Barcelona (UB), is the first to use nutritional biomarkers instead of questionnaires to gather data regarding polyphenol intake.

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high protein snack

Columbia, MO—New research from the University of Missouri (MU) suggests that high-protein snacks suppress appetite for longer periods of time than lower-protein snacks.

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