Weight Loss/obesity Management Market

Mother’s weight loss surgery associated with premature birth

The global weight loss/obesity management market was worth $265 billion in the year 2012. garcinia cambogia reviews The global increase in obesity, increasing number of lifestyle diseases such as diabetes and cardiac problems, increasing personal disposable income, government initiatives to increase awareness about health and fitness, and technological advancements are the key factors driving the global weight loss/obesity management market. Nonetheless, a few critical factors like availability of low-cost alternatives, adoption of deceptive marketing strategies, and high cost of customized services are hindering growth of the market. Low calorie beverages (carbonated and non-carbonated), and slimmer waters/natural mineral salt drinks showcase vast opportunities for key players in this market. Herbal/green market is also growing at a very fast pace in Asian countries, especially China.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.cnbc.com/id/101198517

While this isn’t a problem for the majority of people struggling to drop a few pounds, I’ve worked with more than a few people — and seen hundreds of other case studies — where fat loss has been stunted by doing too much. Exercise is an indisputable component of a healthy life, but it’s still stress on your body. And the demands of that stress impact your hormones, which also control your ability to lose fat. More specifically, the hormone cortisol is released when you exercise. All cortisol is not bad (despite what late-night TV and supplement ads might have you believe), but chronic stress and chronic cortisol can lead to insulin resistance which forces you to store belly fat against your best-laid plans.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2013/11/14/running-weight-loss_n_4123911.html

5 Reasons Running May Not Help You Lose Weight

“The mechanism behind how surgery influences fetal growth, we don’t yet know, but we do know that people who have bariatric surgery are at increased risk of micronutrient deficiencies,” Dr. Olof Stephansson, obstetrician and associate professor of the clinical epidemiology unit at Karolinska Institutet, said in a statement. For the study, Stephansson and his colleagues analyzed 2,500 babies born between 1992 and 2009, whose mothers had all undergone weight-loss surgery. The babies were compared to a control group of 12,500 infants, whose mothers did not have surgery. Of the babies who had been born to moms who had undergone surgery, 5.2 percent were considered small for their gestational age as opposed to 3 percent of the babies born to moms who didnt have surgery. Additionally, only 4.2 percent of the babies whose mothers had surgery were considered adequately sized, compared to 7.3 percent of the control group.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.foxnews.com/health/2013/11/14/mother-weight-loss-surgery-associated-with-premature-birth/

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