No Connection Between Mediterranean Diet And A Lower Risk Of Dementia

Oct, 2022 - By WMR

No Connection Between Mediterranean Diet And A Lower Risk Of Dementia

There is insufficient evidence, according to the study, to correlate eating conventionally or adhering to the Mediterranean diet with a lower risk of dementia.

Numerous research have shown that adopting a healthy diet may lower a person's chance of developing dementia; however, a recent study has discovered that two diets, including the Mediterranean diet, are not connected to a lower risk of dementia.

Low intakes of dairy products, meats, and saturated fats are part of the Mediterranean diet, which also includes a high consumption of fruits, vegetables, legumes, seafood, and healthy fats like olive oil.

Researchers found 28,000 participants from Sweden for the study. Participants in the research conducted an interview, a thorough meal frequency questionnaire, and a seven-day food diary. Researchers looked at how closely individuals' meals matched the Mediterranean diet and accepted dietary guidelines.

Researchers did not discover a relationship between adhering to either a traditional diet or the Mediterranean diet and a decreased risk of dementia after adjusted for age, gender, and education.

Nils Peters, stated that while diet may not have a significant impact on memory and thinking on its own, it is likely one of several factors that affect cognitive performance over time. The use of dietary recommendations and other risk factor control techniques may still be necessary.

The possibility that individuals may underreport their own food and lifestyle choices was a research constraint. A recent study, however, found that two cuisines, including the Mediterranean diet, are not linked to a decreased risk of dementia. Several studies have suggested that adopting a healthy diet may reduce a person's probability of acquiring dementia. Researchers assessed how closely people's diets adhered to conventional nutritional standards and the Mediterranean diet. After adjusting for age, gender, and education, researchers could not find a connection between following either a typical diet or the Mediterranean diet with a reduced risk of dementia.

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