Nutrition linked to COVID-19

Nutrition and metabolic disorders linked to respiratory illnesses

Obesity, metabolic disorders, nutritional deficiencies strongly linked to poor outcomes with COVID-19, viral diseases, and respiratory illness.

Posted on cnpublications.net,

May 22, 2020

As we continue to learn more about COVID-19, we continue to see a pattern in those more at risk. People who aren’t metabolically healthy (think obesity, type 2 diabetes, cardiovascular disease, and hypertension) are much more likely to experience severe complications if they are to get the virus. And to put that in perspective, only 1 in 8 Americans are considered metabolically healthy. That means a lot of us are at risk during this already alarming time. We can start changing that today, though, and create a newfound health baseline while creating a greater level of resilience when it comes to chronic disease and future situations like this. ⁣⁣ ⁣⁣ The US isn’t the only place dealing with an epidemic of obesity and other metabolic diseases. The UK and other parts of the world are also struggling, thanks to the spread of the ultra-processed food and a sedentary lifestyle.
On this episode of The Doctor’s Farmacy, I’m joined by Dr. Aseem Malhotra to talk about the impact COVID-19 is having on the UK, the risks that metabolic diseases pose with the virus, and much more. Dr. Aseem Malhotra is a founding member of Action on Sugar and was the lead campaigner highlighting the harm caused by excess sugar consumption in the United Kingdom, particularly its role in type 2 diabetes and obesity. His first book, co-authored with Donal O’ Neill, The Pioppi Diet, has become an international bestseller.⁣⁣ ⁣⁣

Doctor Mike Hansen discusses the significance of Vitamin D

Dr. Khan discusses significance of Vitamin D for coronavirus and immunity

This entry was posted in Education, Health Sciences, Nutrition & Fitness, Recent Posts. Bookmark the permalink.