Hyperkinesis and food additives: testing the Feingold hypothesis.

@article{Harley1978HyperkinesisAF,
  title={Hyperkinesis and food additives: testing the Feingold hypothesis.},
  author={J. Preston Harley and R S Ray and Luigi Tomasi and Peter L. Eichman and Charles George Matthews and Raymond Y. T. Chun and Charles S. Cleeland and Edward S. Traisman},
  journal={Pediatrics},
  year={1978},
  volume={61 6},
  pages={
          818-28
        }
}
Teacher ratings, objective classroom and laboratory observational data, attention-concentration, and other psychological measures obtained on 36 school-age, hyperactive boys under experimental and control diet conditions yielded no support for the Feingold hypothesis. Parental ratings revealed positive behavioral changes for the experimental diet; however, they seemed primarily attributable to one diet sequence. Parents' behavioral ratings on ten hyperactive, preschool boys indicated a positive… CONTINUE READING

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