In a recent study 16 young men performed 2 weeks of supervised high intensity training (HIT) comprising of a total of 15 min of exercise (6 sessions; 4–6 × 30-s cycle sprints per session). The subject performed about 250 kcal of work each week compared with the 2000 to 3000 kcal a week consumed during a typical aerobic training program. The results were surprising.
The conclusion from this study, High-intensity resistance training improves glycemic control in older patients with type 2 diabetes.:
A May 3, 2007 New York Times article, A Healthy Mix of Rest and Motion, suggests that for at least one workout a week it pays to alternate short bursts of high-intensity exercise with easy-does-it recovery. This type of high intensity interval training comes in many forms.
From the article The Best Exercise for Diabetics:
Why are these men smiling?
From this article The helmet that could turn back the symptoms of Alzheimer's:
You might want to think twice before drinking out of those hotel room glasses.
From this Reuters article Study explains how protein keeps hunger at bay:
“ Diets high in protein may be the best way to keep hunger in check, U.S. researchers said on Thursday in a study that offers insight into how diets work.
They found that protein does the best job at keeping a hunger hormone in check, while carbohydrates and fats may well deserve their current nasty reputation.”