It’s the Japanese tradition to eat the most traditional dishes first and then prepare more traditional dishes, such as sashimi.
But a new Japanese study has found that eating one’s own food in this way can actually improve your overall health.
According to a report published in the journal PLOS One, people who eat their own sushi may have better moods, sleep better, and have a greater sense of well-being.
“I think the more you eat, the more it makes you feel well, but the more we eat, we can’t just eat what we want,” said lead researcher Dr. Shigeru Sakamoto, of Osaka University in Japan.
“We have to eat what the chef says we should eat.”
A study in the Journal of Nutrition also showed that eating sushi reduced the risk of depression by 33 percent, while it may reduce the risk for certain cancers, heart disease, diabetes, and certain types of arthritis.
The research was done by a team led by Dr. Sakamoto and colleagues from Osaka University.
They were looking at the relationship between dietary habits and mental health.
The researchers analyzed the health of 3,929 Japanese adults over a three-year period.
The participants were then asked about their sushi habits.
The study looked at all kinds of sushi including traditional Japanese dishes and non-traditional sushi, such that the results are not limited to just one type of sushi.
“The most important thing is that you try different things,” said Sakamoto.
“So when you’re trying to decide what to order, think about all the different types of sushi that are out there.”
The study involved a group of students who were asked to participate in a study of the health benefits of eating their own food.
The students were also asked to complete questionnaires to measure their health and mental wellbeing.
The results showed that people who ate their own foods in this fashion had lower rates of depression, obesity, and overall health than people who were eating in a restaurant setting.
The report also showed the researchers were able to see changes in how people were feeling about themselves and how well they were feeling after a single meal.
They found that people were more satisfied with their health when they ate their food, and less satisfied when they did not eat.
The team also found that the effects of eating one piece of sushi were not limited only to those who were in the study.
“If you eat your sushi, you’re probably going to have more people who are happy,” said co-author Dr. Yuji Hirai, a professor of psychology at the University of Tokyo.
“That’s good news for us because we need people to think about their own health, too.”
The researchers said the results from their study could be a tool to help health care providers, researchers, and others in their fields better understand the impact of eating your own food on mental health and well-Being.