Healthy Food Guide (Australia) - - CONTENTS -

5 ToP FooDS To BEaT iN­FlaM­Ma­TioN, p18 Bar­baresko et al. 2013. Di­etary pat­tern analysis and biomark­ers of low-grade in­flam­ma­tion: a sys­tem­atic lit­er­a­ture re­view. Nutr Rev. 71(8): 511–27.

Buyken et al. 2014. As­so­ci­a­tion be­tween car­bo­hy­drate qual­ity and in­flam­ma­tory mark­ers: sys­tem­atic re­view of ob­ser­va­tional and in­ter­ven­tional stud­ies. Am J Clin Nutr. 99(4): 813–33.

Gal­land L. 2010. Diet and in­flam­ma­tion. Nutr Clin Pract. 25(6): 634–40. STacK oN THE FlavoUr … WiTH­oUT SalT, SUGar & FaT, p26 Carlsen et al. 2010. The to­tal an­tiox­i­dant content of more than 3100 foods, bev­er­ages, spices, herbs and sup­ple­ments used world­wide. Nu­tri­tion Jour­nal. 9: 3.

Jurenka JS. 2009. An­ti­in­flam­ma­tory prop­er­ties of cur­cumin, and ma­jor con­stituent of Cur­cuma longa: a re­view of pre­clin­i­cal and clin­i­cal re­search. Al­tern Med Rev. 14(2): 141–53.

Saxelby, C. 2012. Com­plete Food and Nu­tri­tion Com­pan­ion: The Ul­ti­mate A–Z Guide. Hardie Grant Books (Aus­tralia). 6 STEPS To GET yoUr EN­ErGy BacK! p38 Aus­tralian Break­fast Ce­real Man­u­fac­tur­ers Fo­rum. 2016. A Healthy Habit. Avail­able at www.ce­re­ Ac­cessed May 2016.

Aus­tralian Psy­cho­log­i­cal So­ci­ety. 2014. Stress and well­be­ing in Aus­tralia sur­vey 2015. Avail­able at www.psy­chol­ Ac­cessed May 2016.

Bet­ter Health Chan­nel. 2014. Iron de­fi­ciency — adults. Avail­able at­ter­ Ac­cessed May 2016.

Meat & Live­stock Aus­tralia. 2014. Are you get­ting enough iron? Avail­able at au Ac­cessed May 2016.

Na­tional Health and Med­i­cal Re­search Coun­cil. 2015. Eat for Health — Serve Sizes. Avail­able at­ Ac­cessed May 2016. WHy yoU NEED a GUT FUll! p44 Bar­bara et al. 2011. The im­mune sys­tem in ir­ri­ta­ble bowel syn­drome. J Neu­ro­gas­troen­terol Motil. 17(4): 349–59.

Cerdá et al. 2016. Gut mi­cro­biota mod­i­fi­ca­tion: an­other piece in the puzzle of the ben­e­fits of phys­i­cal ex­er­cise in health? Front Phys­iol. 7: 51.

Cho CE, Nor­man M. 2013. Ce­sarean sec­tion and de­vel­op­ment of the im­mune sys­tem in the off­spring. Am J Ob­stet Gynecol. 208(4): 249–54.

Chris­tian et al. 2015. Gut mi­cro­biome com­po­si­tion is associated with tem­per­a­ment dur­ing early child­hood. Brain Be­hav Im­mun. 45: 118–27. Distrutti et al. 2016. Gut mi­cro­biota role in ir­ri­ta­ble bowel syn­drome: New ther­a­peu­tic strate­gies. World J Gas­troen­terol. 22(7): 2219–41. WHy yoU TEND To GET FaT­TEr iN WiN­TEr, p50 Dick­in­son, K. 2015. Gain­ing weight in win­ter isn’t in­evitable, un­less you de­cide you will, The Con­ver­sa­tion. July 10, 2015.

Di­eti­tians As­so­ci­a­tion of Aus­tralia. 2015. Curb win­ter weight gain: Trim take­away tips from nu­tri­tion ex­perts. Avail­able at Ac­cessed May 2016.

Flood JE, Rolls BJ. 2007. Soup preloads in a va­ri­ety of forms re­duce meal en­ergy in­take. Ap­petite. 49: 626–34. All ref­er­ences are abridged.

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