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1. Curcumin attenuates diet-induced hypercholesterolemia in rats.
Match Strength: 8.259

BACKGROUND: Curcumin (a component of turmeric) has long been used as a spice and food-coloring agent. In experimental animals, curcumin has shown anti-diabetic, anti-inflammatory, cytotoxic and anti-oxidant properties. MATERIAL/METHODS: The possible hypolipidemic effect of curcumin was investigated in rats fed a high-cholesterol diet (HCD). The lipid profile and activities of aspartate aminotransferase (AST) and alanine aminotransferase (ALT) were assessed in serum, as well as anti-oxidant parameters in liver tissues. RESULTS: Feeding the animals a high cholesterol diet (HCD) for 7 consecutive ... Read More »
» Published in Med Sci Monit. 2005 Jul;11(7):BR228-234. Epub 2005 Jun 29.

2. Effect of curcumin on atherosclerosis in apoE/LDLR-double knockout mice.
Match Strength: 6.850

It is widely appreciated that inflammation and oxidant stress contribute to atherogenesis. Curcumin, a polyphenolic natural compound has been reported to possess anti-inflammatory and anti-oxidant actions. We hypothesized that curcumin could inhibit the development of atherosclerosis in the apoE/LDLR-double knockout mice fed with Western diet (21% fat, 0.15% cholesterol w/w, without cholic acid). Curcumin (purity>or=98%), premixed with diet, was given for 4 months at a dose of 0.3 mg/ per day/ per mouse. In this model curcumin inhibited atherogenesis, measured both by "en face" method (25,15+/ ... Read More »
» Published in J Physiol Pharmacol. 2005 Dec;56(4):627-35.

3. Blockade of interleukin-6 signaling enhances hepatic steatosis but improves liver injury in methionine choline-deficient diet-fed mice.
Match Strength: 6.177

Inflammatory processes have an important role in the development of hepatic steatosis and progression to nonalcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH). Interleukin-6 (IL-6) is known to be a proinflammatory cytokine, but also promotes liver regeneration and protects the liver against various forms of damage. The role of IL-6/Glycoprotein 130 (GP130) in NASH remains unclear. In this study, we determined whether blocking IL-6/GP130 signaling prevents progression of steatohepatitis in a mouse NASH model. Six-week-old male C57/BL6 mice were fed either chow control or a methionine choline-deficient (MCD) diet ... Read More »
» Published in Lab Invest. 2010 Aug;90(8):1169-78. Epub 2010 Apr 5.

4. Anti-inflammatory effect of genistein on non-alcoholic steatohepatitis rats induced by high fat diet and its potential mechanisms.
Match Strength: 5.511

Genistein is a naturally occurring plant-derived phytoestrogen present in the human diet, and is known to possess anti-cancer, anti-oxidant and anti-osteoporosis effects. Anti-inflammatory activity of genistein has been revealed in animal studies. In this paper, we investigated the anti-inflammatory effect of genistein on non-alcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH) rats induced by high fat diet (HFD), and explored its potential mechanisms. Rats were fed with normal chow diet or HFD for 12weeks with or without low (4mg/kg/day body weight) or high (8mg/kg/day body weight) dose of genistein. Serum ... Read More »
» Published in Int Immunopharmacol. 2011 Feb 12.

5. Anti-inflammatory effects of the Mediterranean diet: the experience of the PREDIMED study.
Match Strength: 5.429

Several epidemiological and clinical studies have evaluated the effects of a Mediterranean diet (Med-Diet) on total cardiovascular mortality, and all concluded that adherence to the traditional Med-Diet is associated with reduced cardiovascular risk. However, the molecular mechanisms involved are not fully understood. Since atherosclerosis is nowadays considered a low-grade inflammatory disease, recent studies have explored the anti-inflammatory effects of a Med-Diet intervention on serum and cellular biomarkers related to atherosclerosis. In a pilot study of the PREvencion con DIeta ... Read More »
» Published in Proc Nutr Soc. 2010 Aug;69(3):333-40. Epub 2010 Jun 2.

6. Dietary strategies for improving post-prandial glucose, lipids, inflammation, and cardiovascular health.
Match Strength: 5.272

The highly processed, calorie-dense, nutrient-depleted diet favored in the current American culture frequently leads to exaggerated supraphysiological post-prandial spikes in blood glucose and lipids. This state, called post-prandial dysmetabolism, induces immediate oxidant stress, which increases in direct proportion to the increases in glucose and triglycerides after a meal. The transient increase in free radicals acutely triggers atherogenic changes including inflammation, endothelial dysfunction, hypercoagulability, and sympathetic hyperactivity. Post-prandial dysmetabolism is an ... Read More »
» Published in J Am Coll Cardiol. 2008 Jan 22;51(3):249-55.

7. Dietary modulation of 7,12-dimethylbenz[a]anthracene (DMBA)-induced adrenal toxicity in female Sprague-Dawley rats.
Match Strength: 5.185

In this study, dietary modulation of 7,12-dimethylbenz[a]anthracene (DMBA)-induced adrenal toxicity in rats was investigated. Beginning at postnatal day (PND) 21, female Sprague-Dawley rats were fed either soy-containing NIH-31 diet or soy- and alfalfa-free 5K96 diet. On the first day of diestrus when the animals were PND 50 +/- 5, rats received either an oral dose of 80 mg/kg DMBA or sesame oil, the vehicle, and were sacrificed at 24, 36, or 48 h after treatment. Apoptosis was manifested at 24 and 36 h after DMBA treatment in the zona reticularis (ZR) and the zona fasciculata (ZF) of the ... Read More »
» Published in Food Chem Toxicol. 2005 May;43(5):765-74.

8. Atherogenic diet causes lethal ileo-ceco-colitis in cyclooxygenase-2 deficient mice.
Match Strength: 5.079

Cyclooxygenases (COX) regulate a variety of inflammatory diseases, including inflammatory bowel disease (IBD). While the pathological effects of COX-1 inhibition by NSAIDs on intestinal ulceration are well established, the role of COX-2 on intestinal inflammation remains under investigation. In this paper, we report a protective role for COX-2 against diet-mediated intestinal inflammation in mice. COX-2(-/-) mice fed an atherogenic diet or diet containing cholate, but not chow or fat alone, had a high mortality whereas COX-1(-/-) mice and wild-type mice were unaffected by the dietary changes. ... Read More »
» Published in Prostaglandins Other Lipid Mediat. 2007 Nov;84(3-4):98-107. Epub 2007 Apr 25.

9. Curcumin, the active principle of turmeric (Curcuma longa), ameliorates diabetic nephropathy in rats.
Match Strength: 5.037

Chronic hyperglycaemia in diabetes leads to the overproduction of free radicals and evidence is increasing that these contribute to the development of diabetic nephropathy. Among the spices, turmeric (Curcuma longa) is used as a flavouring and colouring agent in the indian diet every day and is known to possess anti-oxidant properties. The present study was designed to examine the effect of curcumin, a yellow pigment of turmeric, on renal function and oxidative stress in streptozotocin (STZ)-induced diabetic rats. Diabetes was induced by a single intraperitoneal injection of STZ (65 mg/kg) in ... Read More »
» Published in Clin Exp Pharmacol Physiol. 2006 Oct;33(10):940-5.

10. Repeated systemic Escherichia coli infection enhances anti-oxidant response in hypercholesterolemic mice inducing cardiovascular inflammation.
Match Strength: 4.965

It has been well established that diet high in cholesterol and saturated fatty acids could significantly elevate plasma cholesterol levels and also increase the risk of cardiovascular diseases. We hypothesize that repeated systemic Escherichia coli (E. coli) in conjunction with hypercholesterolemia, leads to development of oxidative stress that may affect the development and progression of inflammatory CVD. Swiss albino mice (4 weeks old) were randomly assigned to high cholesterol diet (HCD) or normal laboratory diet (NLD) groups. At 10 weeks of age, mice were inoculated intravenously with E. ... Read More »
» Published in Inflammation. 2009 Apr;32(2):89-98.

11. Identifying advanced glycation end products as a major source of oxidants in aging: implications for the management and/or prevention of reduced renal function in elderly persons.
Match Strength: 4.911

Aging is characterized by increasing inflammation and oxidant stress (OS). Reduced renal function was present in more than 20% of normal-aged individuals sampled in the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES) cross-sectional study of the US population. Longitudinal studies in the United States and Italy showed that renal function does not decline in some individuals, suggesting that a search for causes of the loss of renal function in some persons might be indicated and interventions to reduce this outcome should be sought. Because advanced glycation end products (AGEs) ... Read More »
» Published in Semin Nephrol. 2009 Nov;29(6):594-603.

12. Mediterranean diet and metabolic syndrome: the evidence.
Match Strength: 4.878

BACKGROUND: The Mediterranean diet has long been related to a lower cardiovascular disease risk; however, more recent evidences also indicate that it has a favourable effect on adiposity and type 2 diabetes. DESIGN: Review of the available literature in relation to Mediterranean diet and metabolic syndrome. RESULTS: Several components of Mediterranean diet patterns have been inversely related with body mass index. They are considered to be modulators of insulin resistance, can exert beneficial effects on blood pressure, improve atherogenic dyslipidemia or attenuate the inflammatory burden ... Read More »
» Published in Public Health Nutr. 2009 Sep;12(9A):1607-17.

13. p27kip1 in intestinal tumorigenesis and chemoprevention in the mouse.
Match Strength: 4.736

Targeted inactivation of p27(kip1) was sufficient for intestinal tumor formation in mice, but this was strictly a function of diet: tumors formed in p27(+/-) or p27(-/-) mice fed control AIN-76A diet and were increased by a western-style diet but did not develop in mice fed standard chow diet. When crossed with the Apc1638N(+/-) mouse, Apc(+/-),p27(+/-) or Apc(+/-),p27(-/-) mice not only formed twice as many tumors than the sum of the tumors from mutation at either locus alone, but on AIN76A diet also developed intestinal intussusception, a tumor-associated pathology in patients leading to ... Read More »
» Published in Cancer Res. 2005 Oct 15;65(20):9363-8.

14. Effect of the cannabinoid receptor-1 antagonist rimonabant on inflammation in mice with diet-induced obesity.
Match Strength: 4.698

We studied whether cannabinoid receptor (CB1) blockade with rimonabant has an anti-inflammatory effect in obese mice, and whether this effect depends on weight loss and/or diet consumption. High-fat diet (HFD)-induced obese mice were treated orally with rimonabant (HFD-R) or vehicle (HFD-V) for 4 weeks. Paired-feeding was conducted in two additional groups of obese mice to achieve either the same body weight (HFD-BW) or the same HFD intake (HFD DI) as HFD-R. All these groups of mice were maintained on HFD throughout, with mice on normal diet (ND) throughout as lean controls. Rimonabant ... Read More »
» Published in Obesity (Silver Spring). 2011 Mar;19(3):505-13. Epub 2010 Sep 30.

15. Dietary ganglioside decreases cholesterol content, caveolin expression and inflammatory mediators in rat intestinal microdomains.
Match Strength: 4.684

Membrane microdomains rich in cholesterol and sphingolipids, including gangliosides (GGs), are known to be important regions for cell signaling and binding sites for various pathogens. Cholesterol depletion inhibits the cellular entry of pathogens and also reduces inflammatory signals by disrupting microdomain structure. Our previous study showed that dietary gangliosides increased total ganglioside incorporation while decreasing cholesterol in the intestinal mucosa. We hypothesized that diet-induced reduction in cholesterol content in the intestinal mucosa disrupts microdomain structure ... Read More »
» Published in Glycobiology. 2005 Oct;15(10):935-42. Epub 2005 May 25.

16. Reduced pain and inflammation in juvenile and adult rats fed a ketogenic diet.
Match Strength: 4.677

The ketogenic diet is a high-fat, low-carbohydrate regimen that forces ketone-based rather than glucose-based cellular metabolism. Clinically, maintenance on a ketogenic diet has been proven effective in treating pediatric epilepsy and type II diabetes, and recent basic research provides evidence that ketogenic strategies offer promise in reducing brain injury. Cellular mechanisms hypothesized to be mobilized by ketone metabolism and underlying the success of ketogenic diet therapy, such as reduced reactive oxygen species and increased central adenosine, suggest that the ketolytic metabolism ... Read More »
» Published in PLoS One. 2009 Dec 23;4(12):e8349.

17. Diabetes-prone BioBreeding rats do not have a normal immune response when weaned to a diet containing fermentable fibre.
Match Strength: 4.642

Diet is known to modulate the development of diabetes in diabetes-prone BioBreeding (BBdp) rats. The objective of the present study was to determine the effect of fermentable fibre (FF) on immune function in BBdp and diabetes-resistant BioBreeding (BBdr) rats after weaning. Weanling BBdp (thirty-six to thirty-eight per diet) and BBdr rats (thirty to thirty-two per diet) were fed a nutritionally complete, semi-purified, casein-based diet containing either cellulose (control diet, 8 % w/w) or FF (3.2 % cellulose+4.8 % w/w inulin). At 35 d, the small intestine was excised and lymphocytes isolated ... Read More »
» Published in Br J Nutr. 2005 May;93(5):645-53.

18. Effect of traditional Greek Mediterranean meals on platelet aggregation in normal subjects and in patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus.
Match Strength: 4.590

Patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus have increased risk of cardiovascular disease. Epidemiological studies have shown a correlation between diet and incidence of coronary heart disease. The aim of the study is to determine the effect of a traditional Greek Mediterranean diet on platelet aggregation induced by ADP, arachidonic acid (AA), and especially platelet-activating factor (PAF) on patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus as well as on healthy volunteers. The patients were randomized into two subgroups, A and B. The lipid extracts from traditional Greek Mediterranean-type meals were ... Read More »
» Published in J Med Food. 2006 Fall;9(3):356-62.

19. Different inflammatory response and oxidative stress in neointimal hyperplasia after balloon angioplasty and stent implantation in cholesterol-fed rabbits.
Match Strength: 4.589

Inflammatory responses appear to play an important role in the occurrence of restenosis following coronary intervention. However, the contribution of C-reactive protein (CRP) and oxidative stress to restenosis after balloon angioplasty and stent implantation remains unclear. The aim of this study was to examine this issue using hyperlipidemic rabbits. Rabbits were divided into two groups; they were fed with a 0.5% cholesterol diet and with a mixed 0.5% cholesterol and 0.5% probucol diet. Each group of rabbits underwent balloon injury and stent implantation in right and left iliac arteries, ... Read More »
» Published in Pathol Res Pract. 2006;202(6):447-56. Epub 2006 Apr 25.

20. ApoA-I mutants V156K and R173C promote anti-inflammatory function and antioxidant activities.
Match Strength: 4.553

BACKGROUND: Two mutants of apolipoprotein (apo) A-I, V156K and A158E, showed markedly different structural and functional properties in lipid-free and lipid-bound states in the authors' earlier report. The physiological activities of these mutants were compared with the wild-type (WT) and R173C mutant using in vitro and in vivo experiments. MATERIALS AND METHODS: A reconstituted high-density lipoprotein (rHDL) with palmitoyloleoyl phosphatidylcholine (POPC), combined with each of the apoA-I variants, was injected into the tail-veins of hypercholesterolaemic mice (C57BL6/J), which had been fed ... Read More »
» Published in Eur J Clin Invest. 2006 Dec;36(12):875-82.

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* All information on Level1Diet.com is for educational purposes only. These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. Before changing your diet, or adding supplements to your diet, or beginning an exercise program, everyone should consult a qualified and licensed health practitioner; a physician, dietician or similar professional.



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