We have been questioning ourselves since the dawn of time what foods are good for us. We have tired high carb, low carb, high fat, low fat, one-day eggs are the healthiest food, the next day, they are bad for us. The truth is that no one diet will work for all of us, given all the diets out there.
Researchers and experts differ in fighting obesity, diabetes, and other preventable diseases: there is no one-size-fits-all approach to people’s diets.
Personalized DATA is now accessible to scientists.
Historically, for specific medical, economic, nutritional, or disease issues, clinical data analysis of our body’s activity, and even genetic testing was restricted.
Today, sophisticated guidelines for personalized nutrition are focused on the continuous data gathered from wearable apps. Furthermore, the analysis of how food influences our bodies and how genetic differences impact how we respond to nutrients has been pushed forward by technical advancements that enable key biomarkers to be assessed almost in real-time. Combine that with today’s access to big data, and it’s obvious why personal fitness firms have arisen in recent years, promising to change our wellness and wellbeing through the power of food.
Live healthy forever.
People have tried to live better, safer lives since the dawn of time. New longevity and mortality research has found a “dirty formula” to live longer and that food, diet, and activity play a vital role. While many researchers initially thought genetics to be the secret to surviving the past 100, a recent analysis in Sardinia, Italy, found that genes are just 25% responsible for longevity and 75% lifestyle factors.
Personalized nutrition and diets
Personalized diets may also bring an end to the disappointment of health seekers who try different lifestyle improvements believing that it may lead to weight loss or a healthier-feeling when, in reality, such dramatic changes may have the opposite effect for their bodies.
InsideTracker, a customized diet company, has released a peer-reviewed paper showing data from more than 1,000 customers. The findings were impressive: personalized recommendations for diet improved the primary health indicators, including blood sugar, cholesterol, and inflammation.
Many personalized health services come with their own smartphone devices to help clients manage their food results, chat with each other, access recipes, work out coaches, and chart their outcomes.
Another technology that assists with flexibility is artificial intelligence that determines how well a recipe or food fulfills their particular dietary needs. Whether it’s a diet that you’re pursuing or allergens you choose to prevent, AI can be used to recommend exercise schedules, food plans, and other health guidance.
Personalized Nutrition Everywhere!
Your smart refrigerator may soon alert you when you’re running low on a particular item you need to keep your customized diet in order. At the same time, food delivery services will begin to cater to your personal needs.
Personalized Workplace Wellness
Though workplace wellness efforts have had some pushback in the past for monitoring and tracking an employee’s every move, personalization has the potential to offer a greater appeal. More and more workers entering the workforce see the value in personalized plans for their overall wellbeing.
Once you understand the data and figure out how to use it, you will have accurate knowledge about your emotional and physical needs.
Shortly, we expect that by integrating data points and the design work tailored to our health, life insurance policies can thrive on access to all relevant information that has to do with the person.
We are just at the tip of the iceberg to know the equilibrium between mind and body. In the coming future, we will learn far more about what the world can teach us, including how much exercise you need, if yoga is really good for you and whether the battle against illness and disease is of particular interest.