Healthy Food Guide (Australia) - - CONTENTS -

ASK THE EX­PERT, p14 Bowel Can­cer Aus­tralia. 2017. Diet and life­style. Avail­able at www.bow­el­cancer­aus­ Ac­cessed April 2018.

Can­cer Coun­cil. 2015. Red meat, pro­cessed meat and can­cer. Avail­able at www.can­cer­coun­ Ac­cessed April 2018.

Can­cer Coun­cil. 2017. Bowel can­cer. Avail­able at www.can­cer­coun­ Ac­cessed April 2018. SCIENCE UP­DATE: SHOULD YOU EAT CARBS AT NIGHT? p16 Jakubow­icz et al. 2013. High caloric in­take at break­fast vs din­ner dif­fer­en­tially in­flu­ences weight loss of over­weight and obese women. Obe­sity (Sil­ver Spring). 21(12): 2504–12.

Keim et al. 1997. Weight loss is greater with con­sump­tion of large morn­ing meals and fat-free mass is pre­served with large evening meals in women on a con­trolled weight re­duc­tion reg­i­men. J Nutr. 127(1): 75–82.

LeChem­i­nant et al. 2013. Re­strict­ing night-time eat­ing re­duces daily en­ergy in­take in healthy young men: a short-term cross-over study. Br J Nutr. 110(11): 2108–13.

Nonino-Borges et al. 2007. In­flu­ence of meal time on sali­vary cir­ca­dian cor­ti­sol rhythms and weight loss in obese women. Nutri­tion. 23(5): 385–91.

Sofer et al. 2011. Greater weight loss and hor­monal changes after 6 months diet with car­bo­hy­drates eaten mostly at din­ner. Obe­sity (Sil­ver Spring). 19(10): 2006–14. BE WIN­TER-WISE! p19 Healthdi­rect. 2016. Colds and flu sta­tis­tics. Avail­able at www.healthdi­ Ac­cessed April 2018.

Im­mu­ni­sa­tion Coali­tion. 2018. Be flus­mart. Avail­able at­mu­ni­sa­tion­coali­tion. Ac­cessed April 2018. EAT TO BOOST YOUR IM­MU­NITY, p20 Chas­saing et al. 2015. Di­etary emul­si­fiers im­pact the mouse gut mi­cro­biota pro­mot­ing coli­tis and meta­bolic syn­drome. Na­ture. 519(7541): 92–6.

Frei R et al. 2015. Pre­bi­otics, pro­bi­otics, syn­bi­otics and the im­mune sys­tem: Ex­per­i­men­tal data and clin­i­cal ev­i­dence. Curr Opin Gas­troen­tero. 31: 153–8.

Gib­son PR & Shep­herd SJ. 2010. Ev­i­dence-based di­etary man­age­ment of func­tional gas­troin­testi­nal symp­toms: The FODMAP ap­proach. J Gas­troen­terol Hepa­tol. 25: 252–8.

Kon­turek et al. 2011. Stress and the gut: Patho­phys­i­ol­ogy, clin­i­cal con­se­quences, di­ag­nos­tic ap­proach and treat­ment op­tions. J Phys­iol Phar­ma­col. 62: 591–99. BODY LAN­GUAGE: WHAT’S YOUR BODY TELLING YOU? p30 Aus­tralian Mush­rooms. 2016. Vi­ta­min D. Avail­able at www. aus­tralian­mush­ Ac­cessed April 2018.

Bet­ter Health Chan­nel. 2014. Sleep — in­som­nia. Avail­able at­ter­ Ac­cessed April 2018.

Black­mores 2010. Me­dia Re­lease; 76 per cent of Aus­tralians may suf­fer from stress or in­som­nia. Avail­able at­ Ac­cessed April 2018.

Deakin Univer­sity. 2012. Re­search News; Vi­ta­min D de­fi­ciency strikes one-third of Aus­tralians. Avail­able at Ac­cessed April 2018.

US Na­tional Sleep Foun­da­tion. 2018. In­som­nia — What is in­som­nia? Avail­able at www. sleep­foun­da­ Ac­cessed April 2018. LEARN TO LOVE LEGUMES, p88 Af­shin et al. 2014. Con­sump­tion of nuts and legumes and risk of in­ci­dent is­chemic heart dis­ease, stroke, and di­a­betes: a sys­tem­atic re­view and meta-anal­y­sis. Am J Clin Nutr. 100(1): 278–88.

Grains & Legumes Nutri­tion Coun­cil. 2015. Legumes and Nutri­tion. Avail­able at Ac­cessed April 2018. All ref­er­ences are abridged.

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