The correct preparation for you in doing diet

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Weight does not go down even after eating low-fat foods? Maybe you need a genetic test to determine what the ideal and successful diet is.

A small study involving about 140 women who are overweight or obese indicates that women who are on a genetic diet are more likely to lose weight than women whose diets do not fit. The results of this study have been reported by researchers at the American Heart Association meeting.

"Using genetic information will be more potential in terms of weight loss and help solve the problem of obesity is getting higher in society," said Christopher Gardner from Stanford University in California, as quoted by Reuters on Thursday (4/3/2010).

In this research we will find 3 genes that have mutation that is FABP2, PPARG and ADRB2. These three gene mutations show a person who responds to either low-fat, low-carb or low-fat diets for both fat and carbohydrates.

Researchers randomly selected one diet for 140 women, and the researchers conducted a DNA test using cheek cotton to see if the woman was getting the appropriate diet pattern or not.

After more than a year, women who diet according to their genetic success lose weight by 5.3 percent. While women who diet pattern is not appropriate only managed to lose weight by 2.3 percent. This test is to find out what genes can affect its metabolism.

"One gene variation can affect the absorption of fat in the gut, people with certain gene mutations can absorb more fat from their diet, thus reducing fat intake if they want to lose weight," says Ken Kornman, chief scientific officer of Interleukin.

Kornman added that there are other gene variations that determine the response to insulin, the body producing insulin to process sugars that will affect the absorption of carbohydrates. In certain genes, simple carbohydrates like sugar and flour will store more energy in the form of fat.

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"About 16 percent of these women have two mutations that make it necessary to keep fat and carbohydrate intake," says Kornman.

Further research will be conducted to find out whether a diet that suits the genetic can also affect a person's sense of satiety or not.

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