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Diet Quality, Psychosocial Health, and Cardiometabolic Risk Factors in Adolescent Obesity

Hyuaseong Leey

Obesity is a chronic condition with many facets and a number of contributing factors, such as biological risk factors, socioeconomic status, health literacy, and numerous environmental factors. Of specific concern are the rising paces of weight in youngsters and teenagers, as paces of heftiness in youth in the US have significantly increased inside the most recent thirty years. When compared to other demographics, youth from historically disadvantaged backgrounds typically have higher obesity rates. Adolescents may be more likely to become obese if they do not consume the
recommended amounts of certain food groups and nutrients. Due to the fact that adolescents (those between the ages of 12 and 19) are more likely than adults to be obese, the negative effects of being overweight may be more apparent during this crucial developmental stage. Adolescents who are obese are increasingly exhibiting the symptoms of chronic cardiometabolic disease that are typically seen in adults, such as hypertension, hyperglycemia, dyslipidemia, and inflammation. Furthermore, there is a powerful transaction among corpulence and psychosocial wellbeing, as teenagers with weight might have expanded degrees of stress, burdensome side effects, and diminished flexibility. To diminish and forestall juvenile corpulence, the execution of hypothesis driven multicomponent school-and local area based mediations have been proposed. These interventions encourage self-awareness and knowledge of healthy practices that have the potential to lead to long-term behavioral change.

Thrower Condition is an uncommon hereditary problem characterized by a blunder in the digestion of mucopolysaccharides, coming about in various otolaryngic irregularities including hearing misfortune. We describe the histopathological findings in the ear and temporal bones in a patient with Hurler syndrome (MPS 1-H), review the  literature, and pay special attention to the pathogenesis of hearing loss.