This trial is evaluating whether Diet with 20% of carb intake from soda will improve 2 primary outcomes and 4 secondary outcomes in patients with Diet Therapy. Measurement will happen over the course of Baseline, every two weeks through Week 12.
This trial requires 60 total participants across 3 different treatment groups
This trial involves 3 different treatments. Diet With 20% Of Carb Intake From Soda is the primary treatment being studied. Participants will be divided into 3 treatment groups. There is no placebo group. The treatments being tested are in Phase 1 and are in the first stage of evaluation with people.
Participation is compensated
You will be compensated for participating in this trial.
There is a large gap in the use of diet therapy, which is not necessarily adequately supported by medical evidence. This lack of evidence is due to the multitude of therapies available for diet therapy, lack of consistency regarding what constitutes a treatment, and the unproven theory behind most treatments. There are many treatment options available that have not been substantiated by independent research, so the need for more well-designed clinical research of diet therapy is even more urgent.
Very few studies have investigated the potential for dietary intervention to have a long-term therapeutic effect on human disease. Recent findings we demonstrate that diet therapy is a simple and effective intervention for the treatment of some gastrointestinal complaints. Recent findings shows that diet therapy alone or in combination with other therapies is effective in treating gastrointestinal complaints. Recent findings confirm the importance of diet therapy in the management of gastrointestinal complaints and are the first to show some evidence of a long term (10-week) treatment effect of diet therapy. Further investigation is needed of the potential for dietary therapy to be used as a treatment in other disorders in human medicine.
Diet therapy should include dietitians trained in nutritional assessment and counseling. A diet that is tailored to the needs of each patient is the best approach to promote and maintain nutritional and functional status.
About 1 million people receive diet therapy each year. This adds $2 billion to the annual total cost of behavioral treatment for obesity. Since only a minority of these patients receive behavioral counseling, the amount of money allocated for diet therapy is likely to be too low given the number of patients needing treatment. A broader emphasis on diet therapy treatment will likely to yield important decreases in health costs and improvements in patient satisfaction and quality of care.
It is hard to identify or classify the exact set of factors that may contribute to the development of diabetes. However, when the signs and symptoms present a danger to the patient, it is helpful to consult a health care provider.
Diet therapy can lead to significant improvements in multiple aspects of nutritional status; however, more than half of the patients fail to see the desired clinical benefits. Most patients are more satisfied with diet therapy when it results in significant clinical gains in their nutrition. Many of the patients report that their weight, mood, and social situations improve significantly with diet therapy. To maximize the benefits of diet therapy a comprehensive assessment of the nutritional status with regard to general health and nutritional needs must be performed.
These data do not support concerns that a combination of 20% of the total day calorie intake from soda with other diet components (i.e., a healthy balanced diet) would cause a significant decrease in HDL-C and other cardiometabolic risks.
Dietary treatment of hypervitaminosis D with a 20% of carb intake from soda seems to be very well tolerated but does not treat hypervitaminosis D if compared to a control diet.
There have been other clinical trials examining the effects of diet and weight loss. However, none specifically involved 20% of the carb intake from soda. There is a need for additional trials on this subject.
The combination of low-carb diets with 20% of the total daily caloric intake of the diet from soda is safe and effective in the treatment of weight and body composition loss for patients with various diseases.
Diet therapy with 20% of carb intake from soda improved quality of life for those with diet therapy, an average weight reduction of 1.4 kg at week 24.