Whole milk and low-fat milk, which helps reduce the risk of overweight in children? The results of a Canadian study may come as a number of surprises, as the study found that children who drank whole milk had a 40 per cent lower risk of being overweight or obese than those who drank low-fat milk.
Researchers at St. Michael's Hospital analyzed data from 28 studies in seven countries or regions on the relationship between children's overweight risk and drinking milk, involving nearly 10,000 children between the ages of 1 and 18, and found 18 of them showed that children's consumption of whole milk reduced the risk of being overweight or obese, but none showed that children's consumption of low-fat milk reduced the risk of being overweight or obese.
Notably, Canada's current dietary guidelines recommend that children drink low-fat milk from the age of two to reduce the risk of being overweight or obese. Study lead author Jonathan Maguire, a pediatrician at St Michael's Hospital, believes the practice doesn't make children thinner than drinking whole milk.
Maguire said the study was observational only and could not determine why whole milk was reducing the risk of being overweight, and that \"whole milk may be associated with other factors that reduce the risk of being overweight or obese.\" The researchers plan to do a randomized controlled trial to further explore the association.
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