Obesity in man
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Obesity in man being the proceedings of a symposium of theEuropean Nutrition Conference organized by the Nutrition Society held at Churchill College, Cambridge, on 11th July 1973 by European Nutrition Conference (1973 Cambridge)

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Published by Nutrition Society in [London] .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Reprinted without repagination from The Proceedings of the Nutrition Society Vol.32, 1973 pages 169 to 204.

Other titlesThe Proceedings of the Nutrition Society.
Statementedited by Joan M. L. Stephen and D. J. Naismith.
SeriesNutrition Society symposia reprint series -- no.6
ContributionsStephen, J. M. L., Naismith, D. J., Nutrition Society.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14133779M

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He offers readers solid grounding in the known science underlying obesity (genetic set points, complex endocrine feedback loops, neurochemical messengering) but then makes the novel argument that obesity is a result of the interaction of our genes with our environment.4/5(2). Additional Physical Format: Online version: Garrow, J.S. Energy balance and obesity in man. Amsterdam, North-Holland Pub. Co.; New York, American Elsevier Pub. Co., Obesity is a continuing issue around the world and in many contexts. The growing number of obese people is an increasing concern for those in the medical profession, and obesity can . Obesity is a major public health concern because it predisposes the individual to many disorders, such as noninsulin-dependent diabetes, hypertension, stroke, and coronary artery disease, and has been associated with an increased incidence of certain cancers, notably cancers of the colon, rectum, prostate, breast, uterus, and cervix. In contemporary American society, obesity .

The prevalence of obesity among American men has doubled in only 25 years, and it’s killing us. A survey published in the Journal of the American Medical Association found that 71% of men 20 years old and over were overweight and 31% were obese. obesity, condition resulting from excessive storage of fat in the body. Obesity is now usually defined using a formula known as the body mass index (BMI), in which weight (in kilograms) is divided by height (in meters) squared. A person with a BMI of 25 or above is generally considered overweight; with one of 30 or above, obese. Obesity increases the odds that prostate cancer will spread beyond the gland, and it also makes relapse after treatment more likely. In addition, obesity boosts a man's chance of developing urinary incontinence after a radical prostatectomy operation. Obesity is common, serious, and costly. The prevalence of obesity was % and affected about million of US adults in ~ Obesity-related conditions include heart disease, stroke, type 2 diabetes and certain types of cancer that are some of the leading causes of preventable, premature death.

Energy balance and obesity in man. Amsterdam ; New York: Elsevier/North-Holland Biomedical Press ; New York: Sole distributors for the U.S.A. and Canada Elsevier North-Holland, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: J S Garrow. This comprehensive book examines the causes and effects of obesity, both on the human body as well as society as a whole. The significance obesity plays in the development of a variety of lethal and non-lethal diseases is discussed, and the prevention and treatment of obesity is . It is clear from the preceding chapters that tremendous strides have been made in addressing the obesity epidemic, given the sheer amount of attention to the problem and the number and coherence of efforts to address the epidemic and bolster the scientific underpinnings and policy basis for taking action. Evidence of the stabilization of obesity prevalence in at least some Author: Nutrition Board, Dan Glickman, Lynn Parker, Leslie J. Sim, Heather Del Valle Cook, Emily Ann Miller.   We encourage the use of person-first language (e.g., “adults with obesity” or “20% of children ages have obesity” and not “obese adults” nor “20% of children are obese”) when discussing topics like obesity and other chronic diseases, as well as respectful images. The Obesity Action Coalition has more information – please.