The of cardiovascular disease, type two diabetes,The of cardiovascular disease, type two diabetes,

The purpose of this case
study was to determine the relationship between healthy eating and the effects
it can have on polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS). The study, consisted of 297
women ranging from the age of 20-40 years old. Polycystic ovary syndrome
happens in about 7.8-18.8% of the world’s women population (Hosseini, Dizavi,
Rostami, Paratouei, Esfandiari 2017) and has no exact known cause, it is
thought that genetics and environment may play a role. Women with PCOS are also
subject to having a higher risk of cardiovascular disease, type two diabetes,
and hypertension among other health risks. This study looked at the change of
dietary intakes and patterns as well as physical activity and the effects it
had on women with PCOS, to come to its conclusions. During the women’s first
examination, at the start of the study, an assessment of their dietary intake
was taken to examine their typical food intake of the previous year (Hosseini,
Dizavi, Rostami, Paratouei, Esfandiari 2017), and to take note of their
nutritional information. One factor looked at was to see whether or not there would
be a rise in natural pregnancies in women who have PCOS, after the change to
their diets. The study showed that in cases where there was a higher intake of
whole grains, seafoods, plant proteins, and fruits and vegetables, as opposed to
refined grains and products, the risk of PCOS was lower. The consumption of
such foods, can also lead to a healthier diet, less refined foods, which in turn
can lead to a lower risk of other health issues, such as cardiovascular disease.
In one study it was also seen that a compliance with foods such as vegetables,
vegetable oils, fish, legumes, and a low intake of snacks, was associated with
an increase in natural pregnancy success (Hosseini, Dizavi, Rostami, Paratouei,
Esfandiari 2017). The conclusion of the study was that a high score of the
healthy eating index (HEI) was associated with a lower risk of PCOS and that
those who had PCOS had a lower diet quality compared with matched groups