How to Tackle the Relationship between Autoimmune Diseases and Diet: Well Begun Is Half-Done

Share This Post

URL: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC8620243/
Journal: Nutrients
Publication Date: 11/2021
Summary: Nutrition and immunity are closely related, and the immune system is composed of the most highly energy-consuming cells in the body. Much of the immune system is located within the GI tract, since it must deal with the huge antigenic load introduced with food. Moreover, the incidence of immune-mediated diseases is elevated in Westernized countries, where “transition nutrition” prevails, owing to the shift from traditional dietary patterns towards Westernized patterns. This ecological correlation has fostered increasing attempts to find evidence to support nutritional interventions aimed at managing and reducing the risk of immune-mediated diseases. Recent studies have described the impacts of single nutrients on markers of immune function, but the knowledge currently available is not sufficient to demonstrate the impact of specific dietary patterns on immune-mediated clinical disease endpoints. If nutritional scientists are to conduct quality research, one of many challenges facing them, in studying the complex interactions between the immune system and diet, is to develop improved tools for investigating eating habits in the context of immunomediated diseases.

Key Takeaways

Dietary choices are related to the function of the immune system. This is because most of the bodies immune system is located in the gut. Thus nutrition and immune system researchers should study the interaction between diet and immune function to improve research quality.

Share This Post

Subscribe To Our Newsletter

Get Fun Carnivore Updates and inspirations

[sibwp_form id=3]
[sibwp_form id=5]

Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

More To Explore

Effects of weight loss during a very low carbohydrate diet on specific adipose tissue depots and insulin sensitivity in older adults with obesity: a randomized clinical trial

URL: https://nutritionandmetabolism.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/s12986-020-00481-9Journal: Nutrition & MetabolismPublication Date: 08/2020Summary: Weight loss resulting from consumption of a diet lower in CHO and higher in fat may be beneficial for older adults with obesity by depleting adipose tissue depots most strongly implicated in poor metabolic and functional outcomes and by improving insulin sensitivity and the lipid profile. Key Takeaways Older adults

Ketogenic Diet and Health

URL: https://www.lidsen.com/journals/icm/icm-06-02-015Journal: OBM Integrative and Complementary MedicinePublication Date: 04/2021Summary: Carbohydrate-restricted ketogenic diets (KD) were introduced in the mid-19th century as a weight loss method with a resurgence of its use in epilepsy treatment in the 1920’s. Research conducted over the last several years provides evidence that KD’s can confer beneficial effects for several chronic metabolic

Do You Want To Achieve your Optimal Health?

Join us for a free 30-date trial. Cancel Anytime.