In a research paper published in the American Journal of Preventive Medicine, researchers from the University of Pittsburgh pointed out that eating once a week roast fish is good for brain health, and of course the omega-3 fatty acids contained in the fish. There is no correlation, which reveals the importance of lifestyle factors to the individual’s later brain health.
Some studies have found that lifestyles such as physical inactivity, smoking, obesity and other factors reduce the incidence of Alzheimer’s disease, while fish, seeds, nuts and special oils contain high levels of omega-3 fatty acids. Antioxidant effects are often directly related to the health of the body, especially brain health.
Researcher Dr. Becker said that our study showed that the intake of grilled fish is directly related to the improvement of individual brain memory and cognitive function. We did not find a relationship between the level of omega-3 fatty acids and individual brain changes. In the article, we analyzed dietary intake data from 260 individuals and performed high-resolution brain MRI scans and other tests.
At the same time, the researchers also asked participants to fill out a dietary habits questionnaire, such as the frequency of their fish and the practice of fish, etc. The results showed that the gray brain capacity in the brain of individuals who consumed at least once a week. Higher, and this area is often directly related to memory and cognitive function; compared with individuals who do not consume fish, individuals who consume grilled fish are more likely to have higher education.
The researchers say there is no correlation between individual brain differences and levels of omega-3 fatty acids in the body’s blood. Finally, the researchers say that lifestyle factors, such as eating fish, can often cause structural changes in the brain of the body, and the fusion of multiple life factors often has a certain effect on the health of the brain, which may inhibit the individual in the old age. Neurological disorders such as brain cognitive disorders.