HbA1c and Familial Hypercholesterolaemia – Petro Dobromylskyj
Die neueste Gluten Studie “Small Amounts of Gluten in Subjects with Suspected Nonceliac Gluten Sensitivity” wurde von Ben Greenfield in seinem Podcast #312 (Transkript hier) auseinandergenommen[quote]They took 61 patients from celiac treatment centers in Italy, and they recruited them on the basis that there was no actual evidence of them having celiac disease.
When they compared the scores of everyone in the study they used what’s called an ANOVA analysis. But if you’re asking a group of people for just a symptom score? You’re not measuring the level of something, you’re measuring the presence or the absence of something. You usually don’t use an ANOVA analysis, that’s kind of unheard of in this type of research.
If you ask this big series of questions, you’re going to inevitably have a point where there’s a ton of [random] chance coming in.[/quote]
BBC Podcast “More or Less: Behind the Stats”
A major 30-year study claims to show breastfed babies become more intelligent, higher earning adults. It’s not the first time we’ve heard that breastfeeding raises IQ levels; but is this evidence any more convincing? Ruth Alexander and Hannah Moore explore the details with Dr Stuart Ritchie from The University of Edinburgh.
|↑01||Post-exercise Glycogen Recovery and Exercise Performance is Not Significantly Different Between Fast Food and Sport Supplements. Int J Sport Nutr Exerc Metab. 2015 Mar 26. [Epub ahead of print] Cramer MJ1, Dumke CL, Hailes WS, Cuddy JS, Ruby BC|