Advance Tabco PR-COMBO-X Pan Rack Combo, Includes PR203K Rack, Plastic Cover, 12 Full Pans
Traulsen Standard Top Sandwich Prep Refrigeration UST488-LR
Polarware 600-2 60, 80 qt Stainless Steel Stock Pot Cover
Rubbermaid FGFGPN187227BK Planter, 18 x 72 x 27 in H, Rectangular, Fiberglass, Indoor / Outdoor, Black
Gold Medal 5020T Giant Waffle Cone Baker, Non Stick, 120 V
Frymaster MJ45E-2CSD LP 50-lb Split Pot Fryer w/ Multi Computer, Enamel Cabinet, LP
Krowne BS60L 2-Section Refrigerated Backbar Storage Cabinet, Right Compressor
Prince Castle 167-2 Replacement Kleen-Skeen (4-pack)
Metro C517-CFC-4 C5 3/4-Height Heated Proof & Hold Cabinet, Clear Door, Fixed Wire Slides
Bon Chef 50230 Executive Podium, Pickled Oak
Put down that donut! Higher glucose levels associated with lower memory and reduced hippocampal microstructure
There's a growing body of evidence linking elevated blood sugar to memory problems.
For instance, earlier this year, a published in the New England Journal of Medicine concluded that higher glucose may be a risk factor for dementia, even among people without type 2 diabetes.
So the question is, at what point does the risk of cognitive decline set in?
Or in other words, should we be aware of creeping blood sugar, even before it gets to levels that doctors call ?
Well, researchers, writing this week in the journal Neurology, have some new data that suggest that even modest increases in blood sugar among people in their 50s, 60s and 70s can have a negative influence on memory.
The study included 141 healthy older people, all of whom had blood sugar in the normal range. All of the participants were given recall tests where they were read a list of 15 words and then asked to repeat back as many as they could remember.