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Study Shows Our Appetite — and Obesity Risk — May Be Set in Infancy

Feeling peckish? Ghrelin, the body's hunger hormone, could be to blame. But there's something more subtle and harmful about the appetite booster than just prompting us to go back for seconds, according to new research published in the Journal of Clinical Investigation.

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Dr. Sears Comments:

Dr. Barry Sears

Gherlin is only one of some 20 hormones secreted by the gut that can affect appetite control in the hypothalamus.  However, the real cause of increased hunger is inflammation induced in the hypothalamus.  The best way to induce that inflammation is diet rich in palmitic acid.

 

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