Cognitive decline leads to the advancement of mild cognitive impairment and incipient dementia. This could result in an increase of Alzheimer’s disease and other patterns of severe dementia. In the Singapore Chinese Health Study, researchers found healthful dietary patterns, including the “alternate Mediterranean diet” (aMED), were inversely associated with the risk of cognitive impairment. In Europe, the European Prospective Investigation into Cancer and Nutrition–Norfolk (EPIC-Norfolk) study found that higher adherence to the Mediterranean diet was associated with better cognitive function and lower risk of poor cognition in older UK adults. Previous results from the PREDIMED trial demonstrated improved cognition associated with the Mediterranean diet supplemented with either nuts or extra-virgin olive oil.
- Diet Composition and Objectively Assessed Sleep Quality: A Narrative Review.
- Dietary Inflammatory Index score and prodromal Parkinson’s disease incidence: The HELIAD study.
- Extra virgin olive oil: A comprehensive review of efforts to ensure its authenticity, traceability, and safety.
- Effect of an anti-inflammatory dietary intervention on quality of life among breast cancer survivors.
- Factors associated with a low level of physical activity in adolescents from La Rioja (Spain).
adolescents aging Alzheimer disease basic research breast cancer cancer cardiovascular disease children chronic diseases cognitive function COVID-19 cross-sectional study depression Diabetes diet dietary patterns elder extra virgin olive oil gut microbiome health promotion inflammation lifestyle liver disease mediterranean diet mental health metabolic health metabolic syndrome mortality neurodegenerative disease Non-alcoholic fatty liver disease nutrition Obesity olive extracts olive oil Other phenolic compound phenolic compounds physical activity Pregnancy quality of life RCT systematic review virgin olive oil weight loss Women health