Consuming a diet high in calories may be the key influencer in developing non-alcoholic fatty liver disease, according to new research. The study indicated it was total calories, and not the amount of sugar, in a diet that was the major risk factor for the disease. "Based on the results of our study, recommending a low-fructose or low-glycemic diet to prevent nonalcoholic fatty liver disease is unjustified," said Professor Ian Macdonald, who led the study.

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