To the Editor: Liu et al. (April 21 issue)1 found no cardiometabolic differences with time-restricted eating as compared with daily caloric restriction. Yet, some possible benefits with time-restricted eating should not be dismissed, particularly if these could restore circadian rhythm2 in the context of Westernized feeding patterns (i.e., daily duration of food intake frequently >15 hours per day, with >35% of daily calories consumed after 6 p.m.3) and a resultant increase in cardiovascular risk (e.g., increased blood pressure, impaired autonomic balance, or proinflammatory status).4 Reductions in the time frame for food intake (from ≥14 hours per day to 10 to . . .