Swedish family medicine doctor and low-carb blogger Dr. Andreas Eenfeldt, Scottish ketogenic nutritionist Emily Maguire, and board-certified licensed Physician Assistant Erynn Kay are our guests today in Episode 957 of “The Livin’ La Vida Low-Carb Show.
- how the mainstream Paleo movement seems to be trying to move away from the low-carb message now
- why Andreas thought the “why ketogenic diets are dangerous” lecture by Dr. Sarah Ballantyne was the best talk at the conference but a bit “over the top,”
- how the low-carb community can leave their own footprint on Paleo.
Eine interessante Hypothese über den Anstieg an Herzerkrankungen und den starken Rückgang derselben Ende der 70er Jahre.
Hängt es vielleicht mit dem Verbot von DDT und anderen Organochlorpestiziden zusammen? Guter Artikel gespickt mit n=1 Erfahrungen aus der Landwirtschaft in Neuseeland im Jahr 1977.
Sind in Wirklichkeit Umweltgifte viel eher für Herzinfarkte verantwortlich als der Konsum von gesättigtem Fett, der sich in dieser Zeit auch kaum verändert hat?
Dazu das Review Paper:
Chemical Atherogenesis: Role of Endogenous and Exogenous Poisons in Disease Development. Ross MK, Matthews AT, Mangum LC. Toxics 2014, 2(1), 17-34; doi:10.3390/toxics2010017
A recent study from Spain finds
„In comparison with people that did not eat yogurt, those who ate this dairy product regularly did not display any significant improvement in their score on the physical component of quality of life, and although there was a slight improvement mentally, this was not statistically significant,“ states López-García.
Most yogurt is pretty much pudding with a little bacteria. Pudding is a sugar bomb. Hard to believe the stuff doesn’t improve health outcomes, isn’t it?
Human Study Suggests: Preload + 2,000IU/Day Maintenance Dose of Vitamin D May Prevent Progression of Prediabetes
Kushay’s et al.’s subjects were 137 men and women that were diagnosed with „prediabetes“. All of them had to make standard lifestyle changes, but only 68 received 60,000 IU weekly for 4 weeks and then 60,000 IU monthly over the 12 months study.[quote]Conclustion: Take Vitamin D3, but stick to the ~2,000IU/day that were used in the study at hand if you didn’t test low on 25OHD[/quote]
Kuchay, M. S., et al. „Effect of Vitamin D supplementation on glycemic parameters and progression of prediabetes to diabetes: A 1-year, open-label randomized study.“ Indian Journal of Endocrinology and Metabolism 19.3 (2015): 387.