Many women are obsessed to have a slim body. They performed a strict diet in order to maintain the buildup of fat in the body. Only, they often do so without the rules that eventually it triggers serious health problems. Studies Utrecht University, quoted by the daily The Telegraph, said that young women who diet excessively regardless of nutritional balance it has the highest risk of heart disease up to threefold in the future. The study of 8,000 young women showed that those who are undernourished at a young age have an increased risk of heart disease than those who met their nutritional needs. Ideally, women mengasup 2,000 calories per day to maintain health in the future. But in fact, many are unable to comply because they prefer the 'hunger' rather than be fat. "The core of our study is the large role of one's childhood on health in the future," says Annet van Abeelen. For the sake of fighting fear of fat, some women do not even hesitate on a strict diet during pregnancy. Call it Victoria Beckham who only consume only 600 calories a day. Personnel Former 'Spice Girl' it seems difficult to eliminate the habits of chewing some strawberries and drinking mineral water while pregnant third child. For the sake of the fight against unhealthy diets that often lead to anorexia, a number of communities formed to scrutinize the images in the media that can damage a young child's diet. They oppose all sorts of visual forms that trigger eating disorders. "These days young people are surrounded by images and impressions of public figures in the media that could reflect badly on one's diet," said a spokesman for Beat, a charity for sufferers of eating disorders. "Eating disorders early can result in long-term health and lead to organ damage." Outbreaks of Hunger A research study the effects of malnutrition on the 7845 women when famine in the Netherlands in 1944 to 1945. The study began when the respondents were aged under 21 years old and just got the intake of 400-800 calories per day. The European Heart journal, the researchers said the events of famine is a natural experiment in history that allows them to examine the long-term effects of malnutrition suffered by the victims. Participants were divided into three groups: those affected by exceptional outbreaks of famine, they are hardly felt, and those in between the two conditions. Research shows that those affected by famine in childhood and adolescence have an increased risk of coronary heart disease 27 percent larger. This percentage rose to 38 percent in adolescents aged 10-17 years. Professor Kausik Ray and colleagues at the University of St George, London, conducted a study that supports such research by examining separately about the outbreak in China and Russia. The result is a consistent data on nutrient levels in childhood result in clear on chronic diseases later in life. (Rudy Bun)