http://bestone.com.au/?p=90 Originally published on RT.com on 25 October 2012 Canadian doctors aim to stem their country’s obesity epidemic in […]
By Denise Winterman BBC News Magazine Originally published on the BBC website, 26 September 2012 The health risks […]
By Helen Grady BBC Radio 4’s The Report Originally published on the BBC website, 16 August 2012 Does […]
What does gastric banding involve? Gastric banding is a restrictive procedure. It reduces the amount of food that […]
4 weeks only A very low calorie diet (VLCD) is designed to completely replace usual food intake. We […]
The Wellcome Collection is a free visitor destination for the incurably curious. It explores the connections between medicine, […]
conocer gente con vih chile The expanding waistline of the modern woman hides a multitude of health risks, including type 2 diabetes and cardiovascular disease.
We are always striving for bigger and better. Skyscrapers are taller, food now comes as super-sized and it seems our bodies are also reaching new limits.
http://tc12bercy.fr/parazitu/8704 The number of weight-loss stomach operations has risen 12 per cent in one year as fatter people try to reverse the rising tide of obesity.
There were 8,087 operations in England’s hospitals in 2010/11, up from 7,214 the previous year, according to NHS data.
As surgery is something I’ve been thinking about for a number of years then I’ve obviously done my research into and know the pros and cons to it all. It’s not a decision I came to lightly and even now I see it as a last resort. Since I’ve started telling people about the surgery I’ve heard a few of the same questions popping up so I’m writing this which will hopefully explain a few things.
An estimated 500 million people across the world are now classed as obese. In the UK, one in four are overweight.