You probably thought you ate great food when you ate good food at the grocery store or restaurant.
But it’s not all good food.
You may also be eating a lot of processed foods and processed food products.
A new study from the University of California, Berkeley suggests that eating good food can have a huge impact on your health.
They compared eating at a buffet with a restaurant, where there is often a wait to order, to eating at home or at a restaurant.
They also looked at how much food you would eat for lunch, and compared that to the amount you would need for dinner.
And if you are going to eat good for lunch at home, the researchers found, it is worth taking your lunch to go, and eating good for dinner at home.
“Our study shows that the difference in calories, carbohydrates, and fats between a buffet and restaurant is a good predictor of the likelihood of obesity and type 2 diabetes,” said lead author Robert R. Bessette, an assistant professor of nutrition and epidemiology at UC Berkeley.
They calculated that the odds of being obese and having diabetes were nearly 3 to 1 if you ate at home and 1.5 to 1.7 if you were at a place with a wait list to order.
So it’s a good idea to eat healthy food at home when you can.
The study was published online March 11 in the American Journal of Preventive Medicine.
This is the first study to look at the effect of eating at an affordable buffet versus eating at the restaurant.
The researchers did not include food at a fast food restaurant, because that would affect their results.
They focused on food items with higher glycemic loads, like white bread and pasta.
They used data from the U.S. Department of Agriculture Food Stamp Program to calculate total daily calories, total fat and saturated fat, and glycemic load.
The data showed that a buffet is more nutritious if it comes with vegetables, fruits, and meats, and that there are fewer processed foods.
But if you eat at home the study showed that if you’re going to go out, you should limit the number of things you eat and focus on eating food that has good nutrition.
“When you eat food at your home, you’re less likely to get type 2 or obesity,” said Bessettes.
“You’re less inclined to eat a lot, so the quality of food has a lot to do with how much you eat.”
The study also looked specifically at the effects of eating in the afternoon.
The breakfast buffet meal came at 6:30 a.m., and the dinner buffet meal at 8:30 p.m.
The scientists then measured the glycemic response in blood samples taken after each meal.
They found that when you eat breakfast, your blood glucose goes up, but it doesn’t go up as much as if you order at the buffet.
The meal itself, they found, has more carbs than other types of food, but also less fat and protein than other meals.
“It’s not like you eat all day and then eat a buffet,” said study author Daniel A. Schulz, a professor of preventive medicine at the University at Buffalo and director of the Institute of Diabetes and Obesity at the university.
“This is really just a quick meal and it has less carbs than what you’d eat in a normal meal.”
The researchers also looked to see if there were differences in the glycaemic response to the buffet compared to the restaurant buffet.
They did not find a difference.
They believe the higher glycaemia may be a result of the higher carbohydrate content of the buffet because there is less fiber and more sugar in the buffet meal.
“The glycemic responses to a buffet meal were not different from those to a typical dinner meal,” said Schulz.
They think that this is because the buffet provides more calories than the restaurant meal, so it may be more important to eat at a time when you’re hungry, and the glycated carbohydrate is released in your bloodstream, rather than being absorbed as nutrients.
The research was funded by the National Institutes of Health and the Robert and Frances L. Smith Foundation.