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Three times as much as an overweight child is over 20 years of age Infant nutrition has a life-long effect


The quantity and quality of the diets consumed by the fetus and the child during the first two years have a major influence on the quality of life in adulthood.

Our genes are "programmable" and no matter how we program them. The Magyarorszбgon your first time held NNI (Nestlй Nutrition Institute) tбplбlkozбstudomбnyi konferenciбn said elхadбsok rб have shown that the fetus entered the йs elsх kйt йletйvben tбplбlйk mennyisйge йs minхsйge is alapvetх befolyбssal the felnхttkori йletminхsйgьnkre.Magyarorszбg йs the East-kцzйp eurуpai rйgiу the kцzelmъltban first hosted one of the most prestigious international events of the Nutrition College, the NNI Scientific Conference. The theme of the event was the eating of the first 1000 days of life. The invited speakers, renowned experts in the Nutrition Department, presented their research results before listening to Eastern Europe and the Baltics, and hearing from pediatricians.
The first NNI conference held in Hungary was also a recognition of the Hungarian Nutrition Academy. Gorbor Sombor, Secretary of State for Health, said the event's chief executive, who said in a letter to the participants: "

Infant Nutrition Programming the Future of Our Children

In German nutrition research, Professor Berthold Koletzko said in his lecture that it was already known in the 1970s that the first-in-life diet was essentially the age of the young. He quoted Professor Gnther Dörner, who stated as early as 1975 that "Concentrations of hormones, metabolites and neurotransmitters in critical early life can lead to neurological and functional disorders and other diseases."
All of the speakers emphasized that they were responsible for our health, not so much our genes, but rather the epigenes exposed to environmental influences. Epigenetics examines a form of germline secretion that does not involve DNA sequence alteration. Epigenetics seeks to answer the question of how the influence of environmental factors on parents affects the "gene expression" of the uterus. As one lecturer said with some humor, "My child's descendants of me prove to the gays. That my neighbor is close to me, the epigee."
The importance of early nutrition was illustrated by another lecturer, Mike Possner, from the animal world: how much the larvae work, become or work. In fact, one nutrient mix "silences" certain genes through their effect on epigenes, while the "king jam" rich in fatty acids activates them.
A similar effect was found in mice: activation of certain genes resulted in early dietary changes in mice. The amount and quality of diets taken during pregnancy and in the first two years of life is also important in humans: it can affect our lower metabolic rate, may predispose us to diseases and allergies, as well.
This was exemplified by Dutch men and women whose mothers were in the Second World War. at the end of World War II, blocked by the German Nation, there were faults in the famine-ridden Netherlands. In the case of persistent starvation during the fetal period, Dutch researchers experienced faster mental decline decades later.
However, on the other hand, researchers have found that mild, early caloric deprivation can extend the signs of aging and extend life span in adult individuals of several species.

Take care of your child's diet!

Excessive protein intake in infancy can lead to adult obesity

Speakers have pointed out that while the past has not paid much attention to the effects of early childhood nutrition in adulthood, it is one of the most researched areas today. According to Dr. Berthold Koletzko, adolescent obesity can be traced back to 30 percent of cases of excess weight in infancy, which is correlated with early high white intake. And the consequences of obesity - type 2 diabetes, ischemic heart disease, some cancers - can all be responsible for the fatalities in the world.
Today, around 14 million children in Europe are overweight, and about 3 million have been removed. According to the OECD's Health Survey of 2014, Hungarians are the most populous in Europe. 28 percent of adults are considered to be overweight, but our children are already at risk for obesity: between the ages of 2 and 17, every fifth child is obese or overweight.
About 9.5 to 13 million children suffer from atopic eczema allergic skin disease. Research has shown that not only obesity and skin allergy, but also cardiovascular disease, and even the decline in males' ability to breast cancer and breast cancer can also be linked.
The lecturers emphasized that, in their lifestyles of adulthood, those who received only breast milk during the critical early period were in the best position. Therefore, doctors should encourage parents to promote breastfeeding. However, there are times when it is inevitable for infants to have a nutritional or supplemental diet. In such cases, it is important that the infant receive the lowest possible protein content. Dénes Molnбr, director of the Pediatric Pediatric Clinic and a lecturer at the University of Pécs, presented the results of the IDEFICS (Identification and Prevention of Dietary and Lifestyle-Induced Health Effects in Children and Infants) survey. As a result, we have been able to identify the risk factors leading to the co-development of the metabolic syndrome.
One of the important lessons from the survey, which included more than 18,000 children aged between 2 and 10 years, was that the body mass index, which is frequently used, is not really suitable for determining the weight and the risk of being at risk. Denes Molnár said: The first signs of a metabolic syndrome that can be linked to obesity occur as early as puberty - in children younger than 11 years.

Infant nutrition is the most important area of ​​Neapolitan nutrition

The significance of early nutrition is that the United States government and the then Foreign Minister have campaigned for the remainder of the year.

High blood pressure in childhood?

60 percent of the Hungarian population is superfluous. It is worrying that the number of overweight children in Hungary has multiplied in the past twenty years. As a result, high blood pressure and diabetes, which previously only occurred in adults, are becoming more common in children.
Obesity may also play a role in the number of deaths caused by cardiovascular disease worldwide in Hungary.