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Clients and patients want a healthy and long life, right? But, which diet is the best (according to science)?

A recent study reviewed dozens of previous studies that included over 6 million people. The researchers found a trend linked to people who lived longer!

There isn’t one “ideal” diet, but rather a common set of healthy eating principles that are included in many diets (the Mediterranean, prudent, Healthy Eating Index, DASH, or plant-based diets).

Introducing a done-for-you pre-written Health scoop (new study update) to share this information with your clients and patients along with a few practical tips.

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Product Details:

Document Type: MS Word

Release Date: November 2021

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Effortlessly send your email subscribers updated new health information with practical tips each week without having to decide on a topic and creating something brand new from scratch.

This Health scoop (new study update) was created to help you consistently stay in touch with your email subscribers while keeping you up-to-date with some of the most fascinating recent studies and includes:

  • A short primer for your clients on the importance of nutrition for their health and longevity

  • How this (huge) study was able to see clear patterns of what people who live longer tend to eat (there isn’t just one “best” diet, but overarching principles of healthy eating)
  • A summary of the food groups that are linked with longevity (what to enjoy more of and what to enjoy less of)

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Easy-to-understand study summary with some practical strategies and tips for your clients

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English, L. K., Ard, J. D., Bailey, R. L., Bates, M., Bazzano, L. A., Boushey, C. J., Brown, C., Butera, G., Callahan, E. H., de Jesus, J., Mattes, R. D., Mayer-Davis, E. J., Novotny, R., Obbagy, J. E., Rahavi, E. B., Sabate, J., Snetselaar, L. G., Stoody, E. E., Van Horn, L. V., Venkatramanan, S., … Heymsfield, S. B. (2021). Evaluation of Dietary Patterns and All-Cause Mortality: A Systematic Review. JAMA network open, 4(8), e2122277. https://doi.org/10.1001/jamanetworkopen.2021.22277
https://jamanetwork.com/journals/jamanetworkopen/fullarticle/2783625
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC8408672/

About the study:

  • “In this systematic review of 1 randomized clinical trial and 152 observational studies (!) on dietary patterns and all-cause mortality [death from any/all causes], evidence showed that dietary patterns characterized by increased consumption of vegetables, fruits, legumes, nuts, whole grains, unsaturated vegetable oils, fish, and lean meat or poultry (when meat was included) among adults and older adults were associated with decreased risk of all-cause mortality. These healthy patterns consisted of relatively low intake of red and processed meat, high-fat dairy, and refined carbohydrates or sweets.”
  • How did they choose which 153 studies to include? Before they did any searching for studies, they pre-defined their “inclusion criteria.” Some of their requirements were that the studies were published between January 1, 2000 and October 4, 2019, participants in those studies had to include adults from age 17-84. Then they searched for all of the studies they could find and included all of those that met the inclusion criteria. Each of the 153 studies were then scrutinized for bias and were graded on the strength of their evidence. The total number of participants in these 153 studies was 6,550,664 (that’s a lot of participants!).
  • The researchers stated that, “results across studies were highly consistent.” This means that most of the studies showed similar results, even though none of the studies were included or chosen based on their results.
  • What makes this study even stronger is that “most studies were conducted with rigorous methods and at low or moderate risks of bias across domains.”
  • “Labels that were assigned to the dietary patterns varied widely (e.g., Mediterranean, prudent, Healthy Eating Index, DASH, and plant-based), highlighting that high-quality diets with nutrient-dense foods are associated with better health, regardless of diet type or dietary pattern name.”
  • Conclusion: “This review found that a dietary pattern with nutrient-dense foods was associated with reduced risk of death from all causes.”
  • Note that all studies have limitations. That’s why systematic reviews of multiple high-quality studies are so strong. They look at multiple studies in a systematic way to reduce bias. For this one, all but one study was observational (as is typical in nutrition research). Because they were based on participant-reported consumption and didn’t have to change what they ate, we can’t claim cause and effect. Also, the researchers did not quantify amounts of recommended food categories, so we can’t use this study to provide numbers of servings.
  • We can’t say that this dietary pattern “prevents” death, just that it appears to reduce risk of many chronic diseases or it’s associated with a longer life (correlation does not equal causation). Here’s a blog post I wrote on this concept: https://leesaklich.com/health-research/correlation-does-not-equal-causation/
  • This is a systematic review of 153 studies of adults, 1 of which was a randomized control trial and the other 152 were observational studies. This means it’s quite a strong study with a lot of data that were reviewed to create this overall review.
  • Study strength is rated a 7/7 according to this chart: https://www.compoundchem.com/2015/04/09/scientific-evidence/

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This done-for-you Health scoop (new study update) includes a license for you to use it as any of the following:

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*Please don’t re-sell or distribute this Health scoop to other healthcare professionals or anyone else for their business/commercial use or in any way that earns them money or marks/grades/credits for their education. Please don’t submit it anywhere else as your own (i.e., as a guest post or to your school). NOTE: By purchasing this mini-article, you are the only one granted a limited license to use it (and there are only 73 licenses).

Customizable health study summary with practical tips

Release the pressure to create new health content every week and share study summaries and tips with your email subscribers and/or social media followers
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Related topics: Longevity, all-cause mortality, plant-based, Mediterannean diet, DASH

Backgrounder article: Link to a Twitter thread summarizing this study

Study design: Review of 153 previous nutrition studies (1 RCT, 152 observational)

Image options: 8 related image links included

Subject line options (choose your favourite or A/B test two): 4 different subject lines included

Customization tips: 6 customization tips included

Email: The easy-to-understand new study update is included along with a list of the foods common to the people who lived longer

Plus, a few more suggestions on what to add to your email newsletter after this Health scoop (new study update) to make it more than just educational, but also to build trust and market your health practice.

Price (until Mon, Nov 29): US$37 $27

Easy-to-understand study summary with some practical strategies and tips for your clients

Buy 3 Health scoops or articles, get 1 free!

*** Discount is automatically applied at checkout when you have 4 in your cart ***

NOTE: This Health scoop has natural links to:

Click here to shop for articles.

This Health scoop has natural links to:

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Mini-article to share with your email subscribers

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3,787 words in 2 parts – 27 references

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3,494 words in 3 parts – 28 references

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