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The "Bone" or "Bone and Spleen" diet is the traditional diet of the Chinese and has been used as a traditional treatment for digestive problems since at least the time of the Han Dynasty (202 BCE to 220 CE). However, some modern scientific researchers and clinicians have begun to revive the diet in China because of the benefits of the diet for chronic diseases.
The Bone or Bone and Spleen diets were used in traditional Chinese medicine and have been popular in Taiwan since the 1970s. It was used in Hong Kong and Macau to treat digestive problems and obesity. The Bone diet has also been used for weight loss in the United States and the Bone diet has also been studied for its effectiveness as an adjunctive treatment in the care of obese adolescents.
The modern research on the Bone diet has mainly focused on the diet's effects on obesity, digestive problems, and its benefits in reducing inflammation.
The Bone or Bone and Spleen diet was used in traditional Chinese medicine for thousands of years. During this period, it was a staple for those who were considered healthy. It is a staple of the traditional diet in China, and is a favorite among women, particularly those of childbearing age and during pregnancy, to maintain their health. However, as Western medicine began to become more prevalent, the Bone diet began to be used for treatment of certain digestive diseases in the 1800s. The Bone diet is mainly used in China for prevention of digestive problems, but in Hong Kong and Macau, it is used for weight loss.
It was also used in Hong Kong for treatment of depression and anxiety, but its popularity has declined as a treatment for obesity.
The Bone diet is high in roughage and fiber, and the high-fiber diet is said to improve the intestines' ability to digest food.
The Bone diet is also high in vitamins, particularly vitamin C and B-complex vitamins. Vitamin C and calcium in the diet were used to prevent and treat scurvy. Vitamin C is one of the main components in the diet, and high levels of it in the body are correlated with less body fat.
The typical Bone diet contains:
Vegetables: carrots, cabbage, chives, celery, garlic, onions, red peppers, tomatoes, and wheat and/or buckwheat.
Fruits: apricots, apples, pears, melons, oranges, peaches, persimmons, pineapples, plums, strawberries, and watermelon.
Meat and meat byproducts: beef, mutton, chicken, pork, ham, and fish and seafood.
Milk and dairy products: milk, buttermilk, cheese, and yogurt.
Nuts: almonds, peanuts, cashews, and walnuts.
Some studies have shown that the Bone diet reduces inflammation, cholesterol, and blood pressure. However, most studies have focused on the effects of the diet on obesity.
Effects of the diet on obesity
There have been some randomized controlled trials that have shown the Bone diet can help reduce weight. A study at Duke University Medical Center showed that the Bone diet helped patients with high levels of stress and anxiety in their lives lose more weight than the standard diet. In a study at the University of California, San Diego, researchers examined the effects of the Bone diet on weight loss in obese adults. The results showed that adults who took the Bone diet were able to lose weight more quickly than those in the standard diet.
Effects on the digestive system
The bone diet was used to prevent and treat digestive problems, such as constipation, hemorrhoids, ulcers, and stomachaches. It was a staple of the traditional Chinese diet, and was often included in the diet of healthy adults and children, including pregnant women.
The effects of the diet on the digestive system is supported by studies that showed that it improves the intestinal motility in rats.
In a study published in 2005, researchers examined the effects of the bone diet on gastrointestinal problems in patients with chronic diarrhea, and they found that it significantly improved their symptoms. They also noted that the improvement of the symptoms lasted for three weeks.
Other studies showed that the diet improved the digestive system in healthy adults, and it was even useful for the treatment of digestive problems in pregnant women.
In another study published in 2003, researchers tested the effects of the diet on adults with irritable bowel syndrome. Their results showed that the Bone diet reduced irritable bowel syndrome symptoms, especially in patients who had a reduction in the frequency of bowel movements. The bone diet was used as a treatment for ulcers, and it was found that the diet helped ulcers heal quickly and it could even be used as a preventive measure. There was also a study that showed that the Bone diet helped cure ulcers in patients who used non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs. Other studies have also shown that the bone diet helped treat gastric ulcers.
In addition to the effects of the Bone diet on the digestive system, the diet may help prevent or reduce the occurrence of gastrointestinal disorders such as inflammatory bowel diseases.
Effects on the cardiovascular system
The Bone diet has been shown to improve certain cardiovascular risks. In studies at the University of California, San Diego, researchers studied the effects of the Bone diet on the risk factors for cardiovascular disease and found that it improved these risks in healthy adults. In other studies, researchers found that the Bone diet helped reduce the risk factors for cardiovascular disease in patients with type 2 diabetes, and even in patients with diabetes who were overweight.
Studies have also shown that the Bone diet helps control the risk factors for cardiovascular disease in adults with cardiovascular diseases. In a study at Duke University Medical Center, researchers tested the effects of the bone diet on the risk factors for cardiovascular disease in adults. They found that the bone diet improved blood pressure, cholesterol, and triglycerides.
Other studies showed that the Bone diet could prevent the occurrence of type 2 diabetes in obese adults. The bone diet could also help control the risk factors for cardiovascular