Health officials are warning people to avoid the high-carb, low-protein, low fat diet popularized in the U.S. and Europe.
The American Heart Association (AHA) issued the new study Friday in an update to a 2009 review of the topic.
The study did find a link between protein intake and dementia risk, but it was too small to say for sure.
But the researchers say the link between low-carb and high- protein diets is less clear.
More than 10,000 people who were followed for up to five years were followed up.
Those who ate more protein were more likely to have a lower risk of dementia.
A new AHA report also looked at the effects of high-fat diets.
The researchers found a link.
But it’s not clear whether that link applies to high-fiber, high-protein diets.
High-fibre diets are usually low in carbohydrates and fat, but are often high in processed sugars, added sugar, and trans fat.
Researchers are still trying to understand how much of the processed sugars contribute to the buildup of fatty acids in the blood and brain, and whether high-sugar diets can also contribute to Alzheimer’s.
For example, a study published last year in the journal JAMA Neurology found that a high-inulin diet may increase the risk of developing dementia.
The authors of that study were led by the University of Arizona’s Jeffrey Hsieh, who is now at the University in Texas at Austin.
He said he hopes his new study will encourage people to change their diets to ones that lower fat and higher protein.
But he says the study’s findings don’t mean that the high fat and low protein diets aren’t harmful.
“These are not good ideas.
These are not very healthy ideas,” he said.
“They are really not good for you.
They’re not very good for the brain.
The study was led by Dr. Steven B. Zuk, a professor of medicine at Vanderbilt University in Nashville. “
We don’t know exactly how many of these people will develop dementia.”
The study was led by Dr. Steven B. Zuk, a professor of medicine at Vanderbilt University in Nashville.
He is also a researcher at the Alzheimer’s Association of America.
AHA researchers are also investigating the effect of omega-3 fatty acids, a group of omega acids that include fish, walnuts, and flaxseed.
The AHA recommends that people with Alzheimer’s and other dementias eat an average of two servings of omega 3 fatty acids a day.
It said the results from this study show that it’s important to monitor people’s omega-6 and omega-9 intake to help determine if they’re being served too little or too much.
The new study was conducted by researchers at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota.
The Mayo researchers were supported by the National Institutes of Health, the American Heart and Stroke Association, the National Institute on Aging, the Alzheimer Disease Association, and the Alzheimer Research Foundation.