Diet may improve depression in teen girls

Researchers in Iran, China, Canada, and UK recently published a study in Psychiatry Research showing a connection between depression in teen girls and the food they eat.

Continued

Categories:

Diet quality connected to depression risk

Dutch, Spanish, and American researchers recently published a study in the Journal of Affective Disorders showing a connection between diet and depression.

The researchers analyzed the data from 24 studies, which represented a total of nearly 2 million person-years. They looked at diet components (such as fish, vegetables, fruit, and so on) and compared them to incidence of depression.

What they discovered was that those who have a higher quality diet were less likely to have depression over time.

Continued

Categories:

Pro-inflammatory foods might increase depression and anxiety

Earlier this month, Irish and American researchers published a study in Clinical Nutrition, showing a connection between mental health and a pro inflammation diet.

The researchers assessed the diet and mental health of over 2,000 adults. The looked for inflammatory diets and cross checked that against general well-being and symptoms of depression and anxiety.

Continued

Categories:

Too much sugar may make us depressed

British researchers recently published a study in the Journal of Epidemiology & Community Health showing a connection between sugar intake and mental health.

Continued

Categories:

How food can affect depression in young women

German and Bangladeshi researchers recently published an article in the German academic journal Gesundheitswesen, showing a connection between diet and depression in women of child-bearing age.

The researchers studied the mental health and diet habits of roughly 2,600 young women from nearly 100 villages in rural Bangladesh. About 1 in 5 of the women had screened positive for major depression.

Continued

Categories:
Promo Fridays

Truehope Newsletter

Get special discounts every other week

Who doesn't like discounts??

Sign up to our biweekly newsletter now to receive a special discount codes and take advantage of some great savings on Truehope's life-changing products!

Eating lots of meat may increase depression symptoms

Earlier this summer, Portuguese researchers published a study in Frontiers in Nutrition showing a connection between meat consumption and depression levels.

The researchers studied over 10,000 adults over a 2-year period using telephone interviews, asking questions about diet, lifestyle, and health.

After analyzing the received data, researchers discovered two clusters of participants, based on what they ate and how frequently they ate.

Continued

Categories:

Sugar consumption may be connected to depression in men

British researchers recently published a study in the journal Scientific Reports exploring a connection between sugar intake and mental health in men.

The researchers analyzed data from the Whitehall Study II, which consisted of over 10,000 participants. The original study period was 1985–1988, with 11 follow-up phases between 1989 and 2013.

During part of the study and its subsequent follow-up phases, researchers recorded sugar intake through 15 items, including cakes, cookies, sugar in coffee and tea, and soft drinks.

Continued

Categories:

7 things to eat for lower depression and better sleep

American researchers recently studied the relationship between nutrition and depression through diet quality and sleep quality.

The researchers collected data from 36 participants using the Healthy Eating Index, the Pittsburgh Sleep Quality Index, and the Beck Depression Inventory. The data covered their diet, sleep, and mental health over a 5-day period.

Continued

Categories:

Nutrition may eliminate depression differences among men and women

American researchers recently published a study in the Clinical Trials & Case Studies Journal showing a connection between depression symptoms and nutrition levels.

Continued

Categories:

Eating out may increase depression in the elderly

Last month, Taiwanese researchers published a study in The Journal of Mental Health Policy and Economics investigating a link between mental health and eating habits of elderly people.

The researchers studied the mental health and eating habits of nearly 1,200 individuals over the age of 64, specifically depression and eating out.

Continued

Categories: