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Linoleic Acid vs Oleic Acid: What's the Difference?

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What is Linoleic Acid? Linoleic acid, whose name is derived from the Greek words "linon," which means "flax," and "oleic," which means "produced from oil," is an unsaturated fat. Unsaturated fats are essential for encouraging cell regeneration and keeping skin smooth, elastic, and young-looking. Linoleic acid can be used on all skin types, but those with dry or acne-prone skin may find it most beneficial. Acne patients have been demonstrated to have reduced linoleic acid levels in their skin surface lipids. What is Oleic Acid? Oleic acid is a mono-unsaturated omega-9 fatty acid found in various animal and vegetable sources. Oleic acid is considered to be highly stable to oxidation and also can enhance the activity of antioxidants and antipolymerization agents. ( Source ) Difference Between Oleic Acid and Linoleic Acid Linoleic Acid Vs Oleic Acid for Skin Your ability to choose between the fatty acids will depend on your skin type. Linoleic acid-r

Linoleic Acid vs Linolenic Acid: What's the Difference?

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Linoleic acid (LA) is an omega-6 fatty acid, while α-linolenic acid (ALA) is an omega-3 fatty acid. Both are the two essential fatty acids required in the diet. They help to support healthy metabolism, good cognitive function, and healthy skin and hair growth. This multipurpose compound is essential for healthy tissue and cell growth. What is Linoleic Acid? Linoleic acid, whose name is derived from the Greek words "linon," which means "flax," and "oleic," which means "produced from oil," is an unsaturated fat. Unsaturated fats are essential for encouraging cell regeneration and keeping skin smooth, elastic, and young-looking. Linoleic acid can be used on all skin types, but those with dry or acne-prone skin may find it most beneficial. Acne patients have been demonstrated to have reduced linoleic acid levels in their skin surface lipids. Is Gamma Linolenic Acid the Same as Linoleic Acid? Gamma linolenic acid, is produced in the body from linoleic

Diet, Food Cravings and Weight Loss - Midwestern Doctor

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Although I have spent a lot of time studying nutrition, I have hesitated to write about it. This is because opinions on the subject differ so much that regardless of your position, people who feel strongly about the issue will appear and put forward evidence challenging and refuting whatever you suggested. This is an immensely difficult area to navigate, and I freely admit I still have not identified a dietary regimen I feel entirely confident in. Recently, two things made me realize I nonetheless needed to cover this subject. The first was that the pharmaceutical industry and the FDA recently signaled that drugs for obesity will become the new market investors can expect excellent returns from (this will be discussed in an upcoming article). The second is that all the time I’ve spent on Substack caused me to gain quite a bit of weight, which, after repeatedly putting off, I finally got around to addressing not too long ago. Since this is a remarkably challenging topic, I have been wor

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