A study published this week in Circulation: Cardiovascular Quality and Outcomes purportedly compared an array of "popular" diets and found that -- despite a whole lot of marketing claims and clamor -- none was demonstrably better than another, and none was particularly good.
The study, predictably, has been generating a lot of media attention. This is common to almost all high-profile diet studies and almost always comes to my attention, given the professional lens through which I view the world. This case was different, however. I wrote the editorial that accompanied t...
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