Obesity Reviews

Obesity Reviews is a monthly reviews journal publishing reviews from all disciplines related to obesity. It should, therefore, appeal to all professionals with an interest in obesity, most particularly to endocrinologists, cardiologists, gastroenterologists, obstetricians but also rheumatologists, as well as health professionals working in general medicine and surgery. Furthermore, the journal will contribute to education and inter-professional developments by planning pro et con reviews on current controversies.

Publisher
Wiley

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Diabetes

Addition of orlistat benefits obese patients with T2DM

(HealthDay)—In overweight and obese patients with type 2 diabetes (T2D), treatment with orlistat in addition to lifestyle modifications improves outcomes, according to research published online Sept. 8 in Obesity Reviews.

Overweight & Obesity

Review explores postpartum weight-loss strategies

(HealthDay)—For postpartum women, lifestyle interventions that include a combined diet-and-exercise approach and those that use self-monitoring are associated with greater weight loss, according to a study published online ...

Overweight & Obesity

In teens, sedentary behavior independently tied to adiposity

(HealthDay)—For adolescents, sedentary behavior is associated with markers of adiposity, independent of dietary intake, according to a systematic review published online June 22 in Obesity Reviews.

Overweight & Obesity

Optimal mechanical ventilation strategy identified for obese

(HealthDay)—For obese patients, the optimal mechanical ventilation strategy may be volume-controlled ventilation (VCV) with higher positive end-expiratory pressure (PEEP) and single recruitment maneuvers (RMs), according ...

Neuroscience

New study finds link between smell and obesity

University of Otago researchers have broken new ground by identifying a link between smell and obesity. The findings will be published today in the international Obesity Reviews journal.

Overweight & Obesity

Active video games offer health benefit for children/Teens

(HealthDay)—Active video games (AVGs) are a good alternative to sedentary behavior, and can provide health benefits comparable to laboratory-based exercise or field-based physical activity, according to research published ...

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