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BLOOD CHOLESTEROL INCREASED and Phentermine

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BLOOD CHOLESTEROL INCREASED Symptoms and Causes

What is an inactive lifestyle?

Being a couch potato. Not exercising. A sedentary or inactive lifestyle. You have probably heard of all of these phrases, and they mean the same thing: a lifestyle with a lot of sitting and lying down, with very little to no exercise.

In the United States and around the world, people are spending more and more time doing sedentary activities. During our leisure time, we are often sitting: while using a computer or other device, watching TV, or playing video games. Many of our jobs have become more sedentary, with long days sitting at a desk. And the way most of us get around involves sitting - in cars, on buses, and on trains.

How does an inactive lifestyle affect your body?

When you have an inactive lifestyle,

  • You burn fewer calories. This makes you more likely to gain weight.
  • You may lose muscle strength and endurance, because you are not using your muscles as much
  • Your bones may get weaker and lose some mineral content
  • Your metabolism may be affected, and your body may have more trouble breaking down fats and sugars
  • Your immune system may not work as well
  • You may have poorer blood circulation
  • Your body may have more inflammation
  • You may develop a hormonal imbalance
What are the health risks of an inactive lifestyle?

Having an inactive lifestyle can be one of the causes of many chronic diseases. By not getting regular exercise, you raise your risk of

  • Obesity
  • Heart diseases, including coronary artery disease and heart attack
  • High blood pressure
  • High cholesterol
  • Stroke
  • Metabolic syndrome
  • Type 2 diabetes
  • Certain cancers, including colon, breast, and uterine cancers
  • Osteoporosis and falls
  • Increased feelings of depression and anxiety

Having a sedentary lifestyle can also raise your risk of premature death. And the more sedentary you are, the higher your health risks are.

How can I be more active around the house?

There are some ways you can be active around your house:

  • Housework, gardening, and yard work are all physical work. To increase the intensity, you could try doing them at a more vigorous pace.
  • Keep moving while you watch TV. Lift hand weights, do some gentle yoga stretches, or pedal an exercise bike. Instead of using the TV remote, get up and change the channels yourself.
  • Work out at home with a workout video (on your TV or on the internet)
  • Go for a walk in your neighborhood. It can be more fun if you walk your dog, walk your kids to school, or walk with a friend.
  • Stand up when talking on the phone
  • Get some exercise equipment for your home. Treadmills and elliptical trainers are great, but not everyone has the money or space for one. Less expensive equipment such as yoga balls, exercise mats, stretch bands, and hand weights can help you get a workout at home too.
How can I be more active at work?

Most of us sit when we are working, often in front of a computer. In fact, less than 20 percent of Americans have physically active jobs. It can be challenging to fit physical activity into your busy workday, but here are some tips to help you get moving:

  • Get up from your chair and move around at least once an hour
  • Stand when you are talking on the phone
  • Find out whether your company can get you a stand-up or treadmill desk
  • Take the stairs instead of the elevator
  • Use your break or part of your lunch hour to walk around the building
  • Stand up and walk to a colleague's office instead of sending an email
  • Have "walking" or standing meetings with co-workers instead of sitting in a conference room
How much exercise do I need?

If you have been inactive, you may need to start slowly when you add exercise. You can keep adding more gradually. The more you can do, the better. But try not to feel overwhelmed, and do what you can. Getting some exercise is always better than getting none.

For ideal health benefits, the recommendations are:

For adults:

Try to get at least 30 minutes of aerobic activity on most days.

  • Aerobic activities include walking fast, jogging, swimming, and biking
  • Exercise at a moderate intensity. One way to check this is to make sure that you can say a few words in a row while exercising. But you should not be able to sing - that would mean that you are not exercising hard enough.
  • You can break your aerobic exercise into segments of ten minutes or more

Also do strengthening activities twice per week.

  • Strengthening activities include lifting weights, working with exercise bands, and doing sit-ups and pushups.
  • Choose activities that work all the different parts of the body - your legs, hips, back, chest, stomach, shoulders, and arms. You should repeat exercises for each muscle group 8 to 12 times per session.

For children and teens:

Get 60 minutes or more of physical activity every day. Most of it should be moderate-intensity aerobic activity.

  • Activities should vary and be a good fit for your age and physical development
  • Moderate-intensity aerobic activities include walking, running, skipping, playing on the playground, playing basketball, and biking

Also try to get each of these at least 3 days a week: vigorous-intensity aerobic activity, muscle-strengthening activity, and bone-strengthening activity.

  • Vigorous-intensity aerobic activities include running, doing jumping jacks, and fast swimming
  • Muscle-strengthening exercise includes playing on playground equipment, playing tug-of-war, and doing pushups and pull-ups
  • Bone-strengthening activities include hopping, skipping, doing jumping jacks, playing volleyball, and working with resistance bands.

Seniors, pregnant women, and people who have special health needs should check with their health care provider on how much and what types of exercises they should do. Also, anyone starting a new exercise program should talk to their health care provider first.

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BLOOD CHOLESTEROL INCREASED Clinical Trials and Studies

Treatments might be new drugs or new combinations of drugs, new surgical procedures or devices, or new ways to use existing treatments. The goal of clinical trials is to determine if a new test or treatment works and is safe. Clinical trials can also look at other aspects of care, such as improving the quality of life for people with chronic illnesses. People participate in clinical trials for a variety of reasons. Healthy volunteers say they participate to help others and to contribute to moving science forward. Participants with an illness or disease also participate to help others, but also to possibly receive the newest treatment and to have the additional care and attention from the clinical trial staff.
Rank Status Study
1 Recruiting Studying the Effects of Phentermine on Eating Behavior
Condition: Obesity
Interventions: Drug: Phentermine;   Drug: placebo
Outcome Measure: Change in Food intake
2 Unknown  Effects of a Complete Diet in Critically Ill Patients With Stress Hyperglycemia
Conditions: Critical Illness;   Hyperglycemia;   Mechanical Ventilation;   Enteral Nutrition;   Metabolic Stress
Interventions: Dietary Supplement: T-Diet plus Diabet IR;   Dietary Supplement: ISOSOURCE PROTEIN FIBRE;   Dietary Supplement: GLUCERNA SELECT
Outcome Measures: Measure of biochemical parameters and evaluation of infectious complications;   Assessment of critical ill patients progress during hospital stay
3 Unknown  Enteral Nutrition Product in Mild Acute Pancreatitis
Conditions: Acute Pancreatitis;   Enteral Nutrition
Interventions: Dietary Supplement: T-Diet plus Atémpero;   Dietary Supplement: AlitraQ (Abbott)
Outcome Measures: Acceptance, Tolerance and Nutritional Status;   Inflammatory parameters evolution and EN complications
4 Unknown  Evaluation of a Diet in Patients With Senile Dementia
Conditions: Alzheimer's Disease;   Parkinson's Disease;   Senile Dementia
Interventions: Dietary Supplement: Supressi. T-Diet plus Range;   Dietary Supplement: High Protein. T-Diet plus Range
Outcome Measures: Nutritional and cognitive status in elderly people;   Biochemical parameters measure
5 Recruiting Effect of the Diuretic Tolvaptan on Nitric Oxide System (TORA)
Conditions: Cardiovascular Diseases;   Nephropathy
Interventions: Drug: Tolvaptan;   Drug: Placebo
Outcome Measures: CH2O;   Urine biomarkers(Aquaporins, Epithelial Sodium Channels γ and β, Sodium/Chloride and Sodium/Potassium/Chloride cotransporter);   Central blood pressure;   Pulse wave velocity;   Augmentation Index;   Vasoactive Hormones( Angiotensin II, Aldosterone, Endothelin, Atrial Natriuretic Peptide, Brain Natriuretic Peptide, Arginin Vasopressin);   Fractional sodium excretion
6 Not yet recruiting A Toolbox Approach to Obesity Treatment in Primary Care
Condition: Obesity With Co-morbid Conditions
Interventions: Behavioral: Commercial weight loss program;   Behavioral: Colorado Weigh;   Dietary Supplement: Meal replacements;   Drug: Pharmacotherapy for obesity;   Behavioral: Recrecation center passes
Outcome Measures: Weight change;   Health care utilization;   Documentation of obesity
7 Recruiting A Feasibility Study of Multimodal Exercise/Nutrition/Anti-inflammatory Treatment for Cachexia - the Pre-MENAC Study
Conditions: Cancer;   Cachexia
Interventions: Other: Multimodal intervention;   Other: Standard care
Outcome Measure: Feasibility of recruitment and retention