With a global increase in the prevalence of obesity, especially in the Asia-Pacific region, rising healthcare costs mean finding sustainable solutions for the prevention of diabetes is becoming a main priority.
While the rise of sports nutrition has undoubtedly been a success story, the industry has faced plenty of controversy and Dr Susan Kleiner discusses the latest: gender inequality.
With alarming global levels of obesity and its negative health implications, food manufacturers must look to provide nutritional solutions to assist populations in consuming nutrient-rich foods that can support the maintenance of a healthy weight.
While the rise of sports nutrition has undoubtedly been a success story, the industry has faced plenty of controversy and a new issue has reared its head: the discrepancy in research and products for male and female athletes.
As the global population ages, consumers are looking for solutions for joint health.
Sports supplement usage is widespread but sometimes contain banned substances and mislabeled ingredients that could cause adverse health events, including liver damage and cardiac arrest.
New research has revealed some supplements in the global sports nutrition market contain harmful ingredients and contaminants, including drugs and untested compounds.
Dehydration is a concern for everyone and a common misconception is that water alone is enough to hydrate the body.