Healthy Food Guide (Australia) - - CONTENTS - To view all of our ref­er­ences, visit healthy­

TIPS FOR A HEALTH­IER BBQ, p18 Na­tional Can­cer In­sti­tute. 2017. Chem­i­cals in Meat Cooked at High Temperatures and Can­cer Risk. Avail­able at www.can­ Ac­cessed Novem­ber 2017.

Smith et al. 2008. Ef­fect of mari­nades on the for­ma­tion of het­e­ro­cyclic amines in grilled beef steaks. J Food Sci. 73(6): T100–5. LOSE THE BELLY AND BOOST YOUR HEALTH, p22 Epel et al. 2000. Stress and body shape: Stress-in­duced cor­ti­sol se­cre­tion is con­sis­tently greater among women with cen­tral fat. Psy­cho­som Med. 62(5): 623–32.

Fourkala et al. 2014. As­so­ci­a­tion of skirt size and post­menopausal breast can­cer risk in older women: a co­hort study within the UK Col­lab­o­ra­tive Trial of Ovar­ian Can­cer Screen­ing (UKCTOCS). BMJ Open. 4(9): e005400.

Gastaldelli A. 2008. Ab­dom­i­nal fat: does it pre­dict the de­vel­op­ment of type 2 di­a­betes? Am J Clin Nutr. 87(5): 1118–19.

Hamdy et al. 2006. Meta­bolic obe­sity: the para­dox be­tween vis­ceral and sub­cu­ta­neous fat. Curr Di­a­betes Rev. 2(4): 367–73.

Harada et al. 2014. Dif­fer­ences in as­so­ci­a­tions be­tween vis­ceral fat ac­cu­mu­la­tion and ob­struc­tive sleep ap­nea by sex. Ann Am Tho­rac Soc. 11(3): 383–91.

Kri­tikou et al. 2013. Sleep ap­noea and vis­ceral adi­pos­ity in mid­dle-aged male and fe­male sub­jects. Eur Re­spir J. 41(3): 601–9.

Lee et a. 2016. As­so­ci­a­tion of changes in ab­dom­i­nal fat quan­tity and qual­ity with in­ci­dent car­dio­vas­cu­lar dis­ease risk fac­tors. J Am Coll Car­diol. 68(14): 1509–21. IS BLENDED BET­TER? p32 Beth Is­rael Dea­coness Med­i­cal Cen­ter. 2017. In a nut­shell: Wal­nuts ac­ti­vate brain re­gion in­volved in ap­petite con­trol. ScienceDaily, 16 Au­gust 2017.

Bolton et al. 1981. The role of di­etary fiber in sati­ety, glu­cose, and in­sulin: stud­ies with fruit and fruit juice. Am J Clin Nutr. 34(2): 211–7.

Browne, K. 2015. Can you re­ally juice your way to good health? Avail­able at Ac­cessed Oc­to­ber 2017. wAS YOUR GRANDMA RE­ALLY HEALTH­IER? p36 An­nema et al. 2011. Fruit and veg­etable con­sump­tion and the risk of prox­i­mal colon, dis­tal colon, and rec­tal can­cers in a case-con­trol study in Western Aus­tralia. JADA. 111(10): 1479–90.

Di­eti­tians As­so­ci­a­tion of Aus­tralia. 2014. 10 tips to im­prove your eat­ing habits. Avail­able at www.healthy­ Ac­cessed Novem­ber 2017.

Ho et al. 2016. The ef­fect of oat glu­can on LDL-choles­terol, non-HDL-choles­terol and apoB for CVD risk re­duc­tion: a sys­tem­atic re­view and meta-anal­y­sis of ran­domised-con­trolled tri­als. Br J Nutr. 116(8): 1369–82.

Le­vit­sky DA & Pa­canowski CR. 2013. Ef­fect of skip­ping break­fast on sub­se­quent en­ergy in­take. J Phys and Be­hav. 119: 9–16. NOw TREND­ING: ACAI, p85 Alqurashi et al. 2017. In vitro ap­proaches to as­sess the ef­fects of açai (Euterpe ol­er­acea) di­ges­tion on polyphe­nol avail­abil­ity and the sub­se­quent im­pact on the fae­cal mi­cro­biota. Food Chem. 234(1): 190–98.

Me­nayang, A. 2017. Acai may of­fer pre­bi­otic ben­e­fits through­out the GI tract, re­searchers find. Avail­able at­train­gre­di­ Ac­cessed Oc­to­ber 2017.

Van Der Meer, E. 2017. Are acai bowls and chia pud­ding ac­tu­ally healthy? Avail­able at Ac­cessed Oc­to­ber 2017. EV­ERY­DAY SU­PER­FOODS, p86 Bet­ter Health Chan­nel. 2014. Iodine. Avail­able at­ter­health.vic. Ac­cessed Novem­ber 2017.

Cle­mons R. 2014. Chia seeds — su­per­food or fad? Avail­able at Ac­cessed Novem­ber 2017.

Grains & Legumes Nu­tri­tion Coun­cil. 2017. Types of grains. Avail­able at Ac­cessed Novem­ber 2017.

Stan­ton R. 2017. Five claims about co­conut oil de­bunked. The Con­ver­sa­tion, 27 Oc­to­ber, 2017.

The Univer­sity of Syd­ney. 2017. Glycemic In­dex. Avail­able at www.glycemicin­ Ac­cessed Novem­ber 2017. All ref­er­ences are abridged.

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