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Friday, May 25, 2012

Can eating too fast increase the risk of diabetes?

By Karen Taylor

A new study by scientists at the Lithuania University of Health Sciences has found that those who rush through meals are at risk of not only indigestion, but type 2 diabetes. The study claims that those who eat faster than the average rate are 2.5 times more at risk of being affected by the weight related illness.

Scientists put the risk down to the link with eating too quickly and weight gain, a key trigger for the illness. The Lithuanian scientists making the claims examined the lifestyles and eating habits of 702 people, 234 were recently found to be suffering from type 2 diabetes. The examination involved answering a meticulous questionnaire which asked about the speed at which they ate their meals, the contents of their diets, how regularly they exercise and if they were smokers or not. It also asked about their weight and Body Mass Index (BMI), to indicate if they were obese. A person with a BMI of over 25 is thought to be overweight, and a person with a BMI of over 30 is considered obese.

The results showed that those who admitted to eating meals faster than the average rate were 2.5 times more likely to develop type 2 diabetes. The scientists said this trend was evident even with other causes of the illness such as family history of diabetes, smoking habits, weight and BMI was taken into account.

Dr Lina Radzeviciene, the lead researcher at Lithuania University of Health Sciences pointed out that type 2 diabetes was at risk of becoming a worldwide pandemic due to the number of cases rising rapidly on a global scale. She also stressed how it is important to make people aware of the risk factors such as obesity that can be changed in order to decrease the risk of type 2 diabetes.

Diabetes isn't the only health risk caused by eating too fast. Previous studies displayed evidence that those who eat faster than average also eat more due to the amount of time taken for the brain to register that they are full. This subsequently results in more than needed being eaten because they don't realise they are full in time, leading to them being more likely to be overweight.

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