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  Quotations - General  
[Quote No.46527] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Man is what he eats! " - Lucretius

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[Quote No.46529] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Processed foods not only extend the shelf life, but they extend the waistline as well." - Karen Sessions

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[Quote No.46530] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Don’t dig your grave with your own [cup,] knife and fork." - English Proverb

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[Quote No.46533] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] The doctor of the future will no longer treat the human frame with drugs, but rather will cure and prevent disease with nutrition." - Thomas Edison

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[Quote No.46534] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] To eat is a necessity, but to eat intelligently is an art." - Francois VI, Duc de La Rochefoucauld

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[Quote No.46538] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Our food should be our medicine and our medicine should be our food!" - Hippocrates

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[Quote No.46540] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] If the doctors of today do not become the nutritionists of tomorrow, then the nutritionists of today will become the doctors of tomorrow!" - Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research

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[Quote No.46541] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Most people don’t have a problem going on a diet. Their problem is being consistent on their diet." - Karen Sessions

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[Quote No.46543] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Diet is the essential key to all successful healing. Without a proper balanced diet, the effectiveness of [medical or] herbal treatment is very limited!" - Michael Tierra

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[Quote No.46544] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] We are indeed much more than what we eat, but what we eat can nevertheless help us to be much more than what we are." - Alice May Brock

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[Quote No.46545] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Tell me what you eat, and I will tell you what you are." - G. K. Chesterton

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[Quote No.46546] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] You don’t have to cook fancy or complicated masterpieces – just good food from fresh ingredients." - Julia Child

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[Quote No.46547] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Unfortunately, everything the experts tell us about diet is aimed at the whole population, and we are not all the same. [Therefore diets should be capable of minor modification for different individual intolerances and circumstances]." - The Scientist Magazine

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[Quote No.46548] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] These small things — nutrition, place, climate, recreation, the whole casuistry of selfishness — are inconceivably more important than everything one has taken to be important so far." - Friedrich Nietzsche

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[Quote No.46550] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Those who think they have no time for healthy eating, will sooner or later have to find time for illness!" - Edward Stanley

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[Quote No.46554] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Fitness is a curve. You can be Lance Armstrong, or you can be really out of shape at the opposite end. People enter the curve wherever they are and then they can move up the curve, by better nutrition and better exercise!" - Gordon Strachan

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[Quote No.46556] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Nutrition is also a valuable component that can help athletes both protect themselves and improve performance!" - Bill Toomey

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[Quote No.46561] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] I'm nutty for nutrition. I've become one of those people who can't stop talking about the connection between food and health. Now that I know how much changing what you eat can transform your life, I can't stop proselytizing!" - Robin Quivers

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[Quote No.46563] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] I'm a product of good nutrition, cutting edge supplementation and hard training, and I'm an old guy!" - Warren Cuccurullo

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[Quote No.46564] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] I'm really into good nutrition and keeping healthy! " - Kina Grannis
Singer
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[Quote No.46567] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] To be a nutritionist in France, you must be a doctor, seven years studies, and then three more years in nutrition!" - Pierre Dukan

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[Quote No.46570] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] It is possible to achieve a better body shape and heart rate with nutrition and exercise!" - Linda Evangelista
Model
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[Quote No.46573] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] If we could give every individual the right amount of nourishment and exercise, not too little and not too much, we would have found the safest way to health." - Hippocrates

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[Quote No.46574] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Sugar is a type of bodily fuel, yes, but your body runs about as well on it as a car would." - V.L. Allineare

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[Quote No.46575] Need Area: Food > General
"More die in the United States of too much food than of too little." - John Kenneth Galbraith
Economist
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[Quote No.46576] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Some people have a foolish way of not minding, or pretending not to mind, what they eat. For my part, I mind my belly very studiously, and very carefully; for I look upon it, that he who does not mind his belly will hardly mind anything else." - Samuel Johnson

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[Quote No.46577] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] To lengthen thy life, lessen thy meal." - Benjamin Franklin

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[Quote No.46579] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Michael Pollan's Food Rules: When you eat real [unrefined, unprocessed, whole] food, you don't need rules." - Michael Pollan

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[Quote No.46581] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] You can trace every sickness, every disease, and every ailment to a mineral deficiency!" - Dr. Linus Pauling
two-time Nobel Prize winner
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[Quote No.46582] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Every time you eat or drink, you are either feeding disease or fighting it." - Heather Morgan, MS, NLC

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[Quote No.46583] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] You are what you eat." - Common Saying

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[Quote No.46584] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] One cannot think well, love well, sleep well, if one has not dined well." - Virginia Woolf

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[Quote No.46585] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] We are indeed much more than we eat, but what we eat can nevertheless help us to be much more than what we are." - Adele Davis

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[Quote No.46586] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] The food you eat can either be the safest and most powerful form of medicine or the slowest form of poison." - Ann Wigmore

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[Quote No.46587] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy natural nutrition and diet:] To set the [low calorie, primal, paleo, ketosis, keto, ketone] diet up, first you take your [existing and then desired] lean body weight [by referring to an internet search for right weight for sex, height, age, with healthy body mass index percentage] and multiply it by [from 0.7 to] one. This will be the total number of grams of protein you are required [recommended] to eat per day. After you get this number, multiple it by 4 (how many calories are in one gram of protein) [1000 g = 1 kg = 2.2 lbs and 14 lbs = 1 stone] to get your total calories coming from protein. Now the rest of your daily [daily caloric] requirement will come from [fats and carbohydrates, fiber, minerals, vitamins, supplements, etc] ...the total number of calories it takes to maintain your [existing and desired] body weight (normally around 14-16 calories per pound of body weight [but this can differ depending on age and lifestyle so check on the internet for example the calorie calculator at http://www.medindia.net/patients/calculators/calorie.asp or the tables at http://www.positivehealthsteps.com/calories/daily-required.shtml - Average intake used to calculate %DI - % Daily Intake - on food labels is 2070 calories = 8700 kilojoules - 1 calorie equals 4.186 kilojoules - 4.2 or simply 4 is close enough for quick conversion.] Divide these numbers by however many meals you wish to eat per day to get the basic layout for your diet. [Remember that to lose weight you must consume less than the calories required to maintain your existing weight until you reach your desired weight and that a deficit of 3500 calories from the required calories for that weight will result in a 1 lbs [2.2 lbs = 1 kg] weight loss so you can start to decide the deficit you can sustain per day and per week and therefore your daily and weekly caloric deficit and weight loss and therefore how long in total it will take you to lose the weight required and then the caloric intake needed to stabilise at your desired healthy weight.]." - Shannon Clark
Quote from the article, 'The Keto Diet: A Low-Carb Approach To Fat Loss', Jul 19, 2007. [http://www.bodybuilding.com/fun/sclark91.htm ]
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[Quote No.46588] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy natural nutrition and diet:] Low-carbohydrate diets or low-carb diets are dietary programs that restrict carbohydrate consumption, often for the treatment of obesity. Foods high in easily digestible carbohydrates (e.g., sugar, bread, pasta) are limited or replaced with foods containing a higher percentage of fats and moderate protein (e.g., meat, poultry, fish, shellfish, eggs, cheese, nuts, and seeds) and other foods low in carbohydrates (e.g., most salad vegetables), although other vegetables and fruits (especially berries) are often allowed. The amount of carbohydrate allowed varies with different low-carbohydrate diets. Such diets are sometimes ketogenic (i.e., they restrict carbohydrate intake sufficiently to cause ketosis)." - wikipedia.org
[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Low-carbohydrate_diet ]
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[Quote No.46589] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy natural nutrition and diet:] How does ketosis play into the 'Primal Blueprint' [paleolithic ancestor nutrition, diet, lifestyle]? Did our bodies evolve to run on ketones? If not, why do they exist? Ketones, to put it briefly, are compounds created by the body when it burns fat stores for energy. When you consume a diet very low in carbohydrates, the body responds to the significantly lowered levels of blood sugar by flipping the switch to another power source. The body converts fatty acids in the liver to ketones. Ketones, then, become the main energy source as long as blood sugar levels remain low. Recently, researchers have discovered more about the unique mechanisms behind this energy 'switch.' It turns out a specific liver hormone, FGF21, is essential for the oxidation of the liver’s fatty acids. Furthermore, animals who were fed a ketogenic diet over time showed 'increased expression of genes in fatty acid oxidation pathways and reduction in lipid synthesis pathways.' In other words, their bodies adapted metabolically and genetically to the diet. Ketosis was crucial to our evolution. Given the relatively minor role of carbohydrate-rich foods (even the consumption of many tubers is thought to have come later with the advent of cooking practices), our bodies were fairly frequently operating in the arena of ketosis. Add to this the fasts and famines of primal living, and it’s clear that ketones served as an essential energy source. The Primal Blueprint recommends 'generally' about 100-150 grams of carbohydrates a day, but many who follow it or the related paleo principles choose diets that fall in the realm of 50-80 grams a day, a practice...that spurs the body to turn on ketosis as needed. These practices encourage 'up-regulation' of the body’s fat-burning metabolic functioning and 'down-regulation' of fat storing systems. For those looking to lose fat, this becomes an extremely effective tool. On the other hand, after spending a few days or weeks in a predominantly ketosis mode, it may behoove you to do an occasional higher carb day (maybe 250-300 grams) to simply readjust insulin sensitivity. This is particularly appropriate if you have achieved an ideal body composition (lean body mass and body fat) and don’t need to lose more fat. An essential part of the Primal Blueprint includes both the fat-burning up-regulation and the periodic honing of the body’s systems and adaptive responses. Finally, ketogenic diets, which are generally lumped together by critics, have gotten a lot of bad press. While experts have generally recognized their effectiveness for weight loss, very low carb diets that result in ketosis (like the Atkins) have been criticized on health grounds. The problem with these criticisms? They’re based on diets that allow for 20 grams or less of carbohydrates a day. While I believe we are not meant to run primarily on carbohydrate energy, I do believe we depend on the nutrients offered by low carb vegetables and even some low glycemic fruits. A diet of 20 carbohydrate grams simply can’t allow for the plentiful intake of nutrient-rich vegetables. When your carb intake is low enough, say 50-80 grams a day, ketosis kicks in when it needs to. Over time, this process becomes efficient as the body 'unfolds' in its genetic expression. Yet this carb intake is high enough that you can freely include copious amounts of nutrient- (including potassium) rich vegetables to offer the body sufficient nutrition, fiber, and alkalizing minerals. At 100-150 grams a day, again all from just veggies and fruits, [rather than from sugar, rich dairy products, bread, rice, pasta, cakes, cookies] you probably won’t hit ketosis, but you also won’t prompt a rise in insulin or fat storage." - Mark Sisson
Author of 'The Primal Blueprint' book about Primal, paleo nutrition and lifestyle. [Read more: http://www.marksdailyapple.com/dear-mark-ketosis/#ixzz2TNa7FJUZ ]
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[Quote No.46590] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy natural nutrition and diet:] Today, the term 'low-carbohydrate diet' is most strongly associated with the Atkins Diet and other diets that share similar principles [e.g. Air Force Diet, Zone Diet, Scarsdale diet, paleolithic or Paleo or Primal or Caveman or Ancestral diet and, Keto or Ketone or Ketosis Diet]. The American Academy of Family Physicians defines low-carbohydrate diets as diets that restrict carbohydrate intake to 20 to 60 grams per day, typically less than 20 percent of caloric intake. Some low-carbohydrate diets may exceed one or more of these definitions, notably the maintenance phase of the Atkins Diet. There is no consensus definition of what precisely constitutes a low-carbohydrate diet. Medical researchers and diet advocates may define different levels of carbohydrate intake when specifying low-carbohydrate diets. For the purposes of this discussion, this article focuses on diets that reduce (nutritive) carbohydrate intake sufficiently to significantly reduce insulin production and to encourage ketosis (production of ketones to be used as energy in place of glucose). The body of research underpinning low-carbohydrate diets has grown significantly in the decades of the 1990s and 2000s. Most of this research centers on the relationship between carbohydrate intake and blood sugar levels (i.e., blood glucose), as well as some related hormone levels. Some evidence suggests blood sugar levels in the human body should be maintained in a fairly narrow range to maintain good health. The two primary hormones that regulate blood sugar levels are insulin, which lowers blood sugar levels, and glucagon, which raises blood sugar levels. These are both produced in the pancreas: insulin from beta cells and glucagon from alpha cells. In western diets (and many others), most meals are sufficiently high in nutritive carbohydrates to evoke insulin secretion. The primary control for this insulin secretion is glucose in the blood stream, typically from digested carbohydrate. Insulin also controls ketosis; in the non-ketotic state, the human body stores dietary fat in fat cells (i.e., adipose tissue) and preferentially uses glucose [rather than this store fat] as cellular fuel. Diets low in nutritive carbohydrates introduce less glucose into the blood stream and thus evoke less insulin secretion, which leads to longer and more frequent episodes of ketosis [stored body fat metabolism]. Some research suggests that this causes body fat to be eliminated from the body, although this theory remains controversial, insofar as it refers to excretion of lipids (i.e., fat and oil) and not to fat metabolism during ketosis. Low-carbohydrate diet advocates in general recommend reducing nutritive carbohydrates (commonly referred to as 'net carbs,' i.e., grams of total carbohydrates reduced by the non-nutritive carbohydrates) to very low levels. This means sharply reducing consumption of desserts, breads, pastas, potatoes, rice, and other sweet or starchy foods. Some recommend levels less than 20 grams of 'net carbs' per day, at least in the early stages of dieting (for comparison, a single slice of white bread typically contains 15 grams of carbohydrate, almost entirely starch). By contrast, the U.S. Institute of Medicine recommends a minimum intake of 130 grams of carbohydrate per day (the FAO and WHO similarly recommend that the majority of dietary energy come from carbohydrates). Low-carbohydrate diets often differ in the specific amount of carbohydrate intake allowed, whether certain types of foods are preferred, whether occasional exceptions are allowed, etc. Generally they all agree that processed sugar should be eliminated, or at the very least greatly reduced, and similarly generally discourage heavily processed grains (white bread, etc.). Low-carbohydrate diets vary greatly in their recommendations as to the amount of fat allowed in the diet. The Atkins Diet does not limit fat. Others recommend a moderate fat intake. Although low-carbohydrate diets are most commonly discussed as a weight-loss approach, some experts have proposed using low-carbohydrate diets to mitigate or prevent diseases including diabetes, metabolic disease and epilepsy. Some low-carbohydrate proponents and others argue that the rise in carbohydrate consumption, especially refined carbohydrates, caused the epidemic levels of many diseases in modern society, including metabolic disease and type 2 diabetes. There is also a category of diets known as low-glycemic-index diets (low-GI diets) or low-glycemic-load diets (low-GL diets), in particular the Low GI Diet by Brand-Miller et al. In reality, low-carbohydrate diets can also be low-GL diets (and vice versa) depending on the carbohydrates in a particular diet. In practice, though, 'low-GI'/'low-GL' diets differ from 'low-carb' diets in the following ways. First, low-carbohydrate diets treat all nutritive carbohydrates as having the same effect on metabolism, and generally assume that their effect is predictable. Low-GI/low-GL diets are based on the measured change in blood glucose levels in various carbohydrates – these vary markedly in laboratory studies. The differences are due to poorly understood digestive differences between foods. However, as foods influence digestion in complex ways (e.g., both protein and fat delay absorption of glucose from carbohydrates eaten at the same time) it is difficult to even approximate the glycemic effect (e.g., over time or even in total in some cases) of a particular meal. Another related diet type, the low-insulin-index diet, is similar except that it is based on measurements of direct insulemic responses (i.e., the amount of insulin in the bloodstream) to food rather than glycemic response (the amount of glucose in the bloodstream). Although such diet recommendations mostly involve lowering nutritive carbohydrates, there are some low-carbohydrate foods that are discouraged as well (e.g., beef). Insulin secretion is stimulated (though less strongly) by other dietary intake. Like glycemic index diets, there is difficulty predicting the insulin secretion from any particular meal, due to assorted digestive interactions and so differing effects on insulin release. --- Ketosis and insulin synthesis: what is normal? --- At the heart of the debate about most low carbohydrate diets are fundamental questions about what is a normal diet and how the human body is supposed to operate. These questions can be outlined as follows: The diets of most people in modern Western nations, especially the United States, contain large amounts of starches and often substantial amounts of sugars, including fructose. Most westerners seldom exhaust stored glycogen supplies and hence rarely go into ketosis. This has been regarded by the majority of the medical community in the last century as normal for humans. Ketosis had been confused with ketoacidosis, a dangerous and extreme ketotic condition associated with diabetes, and had been regarded by the medical community as harmful and potentially life-threatening, who believe it unnecessarily stresses the liver and causes destruction of muscle tissues. A perception developed that getting energy chiefly from dietary protein rather than carbohydrates causes liver damage and that getting energy chiefly from dietary fats rather than carbohydrates causes heart disease and other health problems. This view is still held by the majority of those in the medical and nutritional science communities. However, it is now widely recognized that periodic ketosis is in fact normal, and that ketosis provides a number of surprising benefits, including neuroprotection against diverse types of cellular injury. People who eschew low carbohydrate diets cite hypoglycemia and ketoacidosis as a risk factor. While mild acidosis may be a side effect when beginning a ketogenic diet, it is benign and should not be confused with diabetic ketoacidosis, which can be life threatening. A diet very low in starches and sugars induces several adaptive responses. Low blood glucose causes the pancreas to produce glucagon, which stimulates the liver to convert stored glycogen into glucose and release it into the blood. When liver glycogen stores are exhausted, the body starts utilizing fatty acids instead of glucose. The brain cannot use fatty acids for energy, and instead uses ketones produced from fatty acids by the liver. By using fatty acids and ketones as energy sources, supplemented by conversion of proteins to glucose (gluconeogenesis), the body can maintain normal levels of blood glucose without dietary carbohydrates. Most advocates of low-carbohydrate diets, such as the Atkins Diet, argue that the human body is adapted to function primarily in ketosis. They argue that high insulin levels [from high consumption of carbohydrates] can cause many health problems, most significantly fat storage and weight gain. They argue that the purported dangers of ketosis are unsubstantiated (some of the arguments against ketosis result from confusion between ketosis and ketoacidosis which is a mostly diabetic condition unrelated to dieting or low-carbohydrate intake). They also argue that fat in the diet only contributes to heart disease in the presence of high insulin levels [from high carbohydrate consumption] and that if the diet is instead adjusted to induce ketosis, fat and cholesterol in the diet are beneficial. Most low carb diets plans discourage consumption of trans fat [which is used extensively in producing meals in the fast-food industry]. On a high-carbohydrate diet, glucose is used by cells in the body for the energy needed for their basic functions, and about 2/3 of body cells require insulin in order to use glucose. Excessive amounts of blood glucose are thought to be a primary cause of the complications of diabetes; when glucose reacts with body proteins (resulting in glycosolated proteins) and change their behavior. Perhaps for this reason, the amount of glucose tightly maintained in the blood is quite low. Unless a meal is very low in starches and sugars, blood glucose will rise for a period of an hour or two after a meal. When this occurs, beta cells in the pancreas release insulin to cause uptake of glucose into cells. In liver and muscle cells, more glucose is taken in than is needed and stored as glycogen (once called 'animal starch'). Diets with a high starch/sugar content, therefore, cause release of more insulin and so more cell absorption. In diabetics, glucose levels vary in time with meals and vary a little more as a result of high carbohydrate content meals. In non-diabetics, blood sugar levels are restored to normal levels within an hour or two, regardless of the content of a meal. While there are essential fatty acids (EFA) and essential amino acids (EAA) and while a diet devoid of EFA or EAA will result in eventual death, a diet completely without carbohydrates can be maintained indefinitely because fatty acids include a carbohydrate backbone (glycerol). There are essential fatty acids and amino acids for structural building blocks, not energy. EFA and EAA will be converted into intermediates for the carbohydrate metabolism, even if it depletes their essential stocks. However, a very low carbohydrate diet (less than 20g per day) may negatively affect certain biomarkers and produce detrimental effects in certain types of individuals (for instance, those with kidney problems). The opposite is also true – for instance, clinical experience suggests very low carbohydrate diet for patients with metabolic syndrome." - Wikipedia.org
[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Low-carbohydrate_diet ]
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[Quote No.46594] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet: Despite our remarkable cultural and personal evolutions, our physical genetic makeup has changed little since the Ice Age... ] ...we are all creatures of the Ice Age – those frozen winters of unimaginable duration and other extreme conditions throughout the planet (even where it wasn’t frozen) that we have endured in one way or another throughout our evolutionary history. We have lived in mostly complacent ignorance of this part of our history for the last 11,500 years during this unusually warm and temperate period...a mere eye blink in earth’s grander cycle. It was during this tiny, seemingly insignificant 11,500 year spike of solar warmth in the grand Milankovitch Cycle that we have experienced literally the whole of human civilization and agriculture. We are, nonetheless, still that 2.5 million year-old Ice Age creature in our fundamental design, whether we are aware of that or not. We are not fundamentally agricultural beings, we are Primal beings. [Therefore understanding this is vital to maximising our physical and mental potential, especially regarding health, exercise and nutrition.]" - Nora Gedgaudas
She is one of the World’s leading experts on Paleolithic (Paleo) nutrition and author of the international best selling book 'Primal Body, Primal Mind: Beyond The Paleo Diet For Total Health and a Longer Life'. She is Board-certified in Holistic Nutrition® through the National Association of Nutritional Professionals (NANP) and is recognized by the Nutritional Therapy Association as a Certified Nutritional Therapist (CNT). [refer http://www.primalbody-primalmind.com/ ]
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[Quote No.46595] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] The Top 10 Worst Nutritional and Dietary Mistakes People Make: ---------------------10) Relying on superficial descriptions such as ‘natural’ or even ‘organic’ on labels to determine whether a food is truly healthy. Here’s where the Food Industry gets you. They hone in on buzzwords they think will sell their product. Terms like ‘natural’ or ‘organic’ are useless if the product in question is loaded with sugar (organic or not) or if the product contains highly processed ingredients and /or additives. Furthermore, labelling laws designed to supposedly ‘protect the consumer’ are dubious, at best. Learn to read the fine print in the actual nutritional analysis on the back and come to understand the ingredient lists. A good rule of thumb where packaged food is concerned is to follow the edicts of ‘The X-Files’ and ‘Trust No One’. If it wouldn’t look like food to someone wandering around 40,000 years ago with a loin cloth and a spear, it probably isn’t food for you, either! ---------------------9) Relying on the media, your doctor or even conventional nutritionists/dieticians to provide accurate nutritional information. Keep in mind that most ‘mainstream’ information sources have an inherent agenda (hidden or not so hidden in them). Anyone providing ‘education’ regarding what it is you need to be healthy who comes from a mainstream perspective will either directly or indirectly be furthering the financial interests of various multinational corporations, mainstream medicine and/or pharmaceutical companies. This is not paranoia or cynicism…it is reality. –And there is considerable reason to be cautious. Medical doctors—although often well-meaning– may be the singularly least qualified persons to offer nutritional recommendations. Their education in nutrition is almost non-existent and carefully cultivated by medical schools entirely toward promotion of pharmaceutical interests. Keep in mind that somewhere around World War II medicine ceased to become a profession and became a full-blown industry. One really does not go to medical school to study health; but rather, one goes to medical school to study disease…and the treatment of the symptoms of disease by the use of drugs, surgery and (often expensive) medical intervention. Medical schools are essentially funded by pharmaceutical interests. –Not that doctors are ill-intentioned in the least, but hospitals are profit-oriented institutions…and the advice you get there may not be in your own best interest so much as the interest of the hospital or clinic (this observation was actually imparted to me in confidence by the head of a department at a major medical university). The same may unfortunately be said for many ‘natural health care providers’ that are often as beholding to the interests of neutraceutical companies as allopathic physicians are beholding to drug companies. I do not suggest people ignore the advice of their healthcare providers, only that people be cautious, do their homework and/or seek second (if not multiple) opinions wherever possible. No one will ever care more about your health and your own best interests than you. Conventional nutritionists and dieticians (the very people that design hospital food and school lunch programs…take a hint) are bound to the dictates of the unfounded and enormously unscientific USDA Food Pyramid. However well-meaning, these folks have been ‘indoctrinated’ and fully trained by a complex, very corporate-driven system determined to retain considerable political and economic power. Finally, the media on nearly all fronts are utterly bound by the interests of their advertisers: food, telecommunication and pharmaceutical industries. They literally cannot afford to be objective or tell the ‘truth’ when millions of their advertising dollars are hanging in the balance from fast food, processed food telecommunications and drug companies. ---------------------8) Believing that junk food ‘in moderation ‘ is OK. This is a biggie. People will rationalize ‘til Sunday why it’s OK for them to eat French fries or potato chips ‘once in a while’ or have their daily beer. While it’s true that it really isn’t what you do ‘once in a while’ that usually determines your ultimate health or success in life (of course, the definition of ‘once in a while’ is another interesting thing to consider) but what you do consistently that matters most…this does have its exceptions. For instance, the only genuinely safe amount of trans-fats in anyone’s diet is ZERO. A single serving of trans-fat in French fries or chips may take up to two years for one’s body to fully eliminate, and its biological effects on your system in the meantime are chaotic and anyone’s guess as to how deleterious they are likely to be. Is ‘occasional’ Russian roulette an ‘OK’ thing? MSG is an excitotoxin and always does some degree of neurological damage. Is neurological damage ‘in moderation’ OK? Furthermore, sugar consumption in any quantity is damaging and dysregulating to the system. Some of the effects are reversible and some not. Ultimately, it is the cumulative effect associated with glycation and insulin production that determine our health and life span. We live in a world where we can ill-afford any compromise to our health or well-being. Every meal matters. Is ‘a little hormonal chaos’ or ‘just a tad’ of systemic damage acceptable? In the end, it’s all a matter of what you prioritize. If health really matters to you, then the less you compromise it, the better. If superficial indulgence matters more…then I doubt you would be reading this. It’s a choice we make. We need to make our choices more consciously and thoughtfully–and less impulsively. Furthermore, the less you compromise your health, the easier it becomes not to compromise (you just don’t get tempted after a while) AND the least likely you are to backslide and fall back into less healthy patterns of eating. –Like the Nike ad says: ‘Just Do It’. Stick to your guns. Maintain your ‘health integrity‘. The ongoing and positively cumulative payoff will well exceed any superficial compromise to your impulsive desires. Your quality of life will not suffer in the absence of French fries, candy, potato chips, dessert or doughnuts. If you think it will, then you may need to take a look at what may be either addictions or a lack of healthy priorities. ---------------------7) Following ‘government guidelines’ or ‘The Food Pyramid’ for healthy eating. Anyone who wants to see for themselves what ‘government guidelines‘ and The Food Pyramid can do for their health only needs to drive to the nearest Native American Reservation [indigenous and aboriginal communities] and look around. The government supplies these reservations with much of their food, based on these guidelines. Take a look at the tragically pervasive rate of obesity, diabetes, heart disease, alcoholism and any other degenerative illness you can think of. Look at life expectancy. Consider also what now constitutes ‘food’ in government guideline-designed school lunch programs. After all…everyone knows that ‘ketchup is a vegetable ‘… ---------------------6) Thinking that ‘being slim ‘ means you are healthy—using weight as your litmus of ‘good health’‘. Although it’s always better not to be overweight, looking good on the outside in no way means everything is working right on the inside. It is entirely possible to be slim…AND diabetic. It is entirely possible to be slim and suffer a heart attack or stroke. It is entirely possible to be slim and get cancer…or just about any other disease. Superficial image isn’t everything. –It’s not even close. This is a major…and often disastrous cultural illusion. Diet programs designed to help you lose weight are typically focused on ‘low calories’ to the exclusion of quality health or nutrition. They typically supply their desperate victims with empty processed foods and coddle them with empty ‘low-cal’ and ‘low fat’ carbohydrates and sugary treats to seduce them into their programs ( ‘look—I can EVEN eat chocolate cake and STILL lose weight!‘). Those that market these programs, often supported and or designed by registered dieticians, should be ashamed of themselves. ---------------------5) Using vitamins to ‘make up for’ unhealthy eating habits. Keep in mind that vitamin companies are profit-oriented institutions, also. Many would like you to believe that you can make up for eating crap by just taking your daily ‘One A Day’. There is no such thing. ‘Supplements’ are just that: —Supplements. They can be an incredibly useful adjunct to an already healthy diet…but never E-V-E-R a substitute. ---------------------4) Believing that exercise can ‘make up for’ unhealthy eating habits. I could go on with this one for hours. It’s an extremely common misconception and one that allows far too many people to rationalize extremely unhealthy dietary habits. Exercise does not determine your biochemistry—diet does. It’s true that exercise (properly done) has many important health benefits. It can help improve, for instance, insulin sensitivity. This will not, however, somehow magically compensate for eating that stack of pancakes for breakfast. Although it is possible to burn off the sugar (with anaerobic exercise) it is NOT possible to burn off the insulin. Trans-fats, too, will NOT melt away and evaporate on the treadmill or stationary bike at the gym after you ate those French fries for lunch. Exercise is an ADJUNCT to a healthy diet…NOT a substitute. ---------------------3) The belief that ‘genetics is destiny’. Don’t get me started. Even by the most conservative geneticists’ standards, we have anywhere from 80% to 97% control over our own genetic expressions [refer epigenetics] . We ALL have dormant genes for all sorts of things, both good and bad. You’re not just fat because your mother and father were fat. –Nor are you destined to have a heart attack just because half the people in your family have had one, or by the same token will you get diabetes, or cancer. Genetics can have some influence, certainly…but genes are turned on and off by regulatory genes and regulatory genes are mainly controlled by nutrients. A gene will not express itself unless the internal environment is conducive to its expression… and we have ultimate control over that by the foods we choose to eat, the emotions we habitually choose to experience, the toxicity of the environment in which we live and the lifestyle we consistently choose to live. Learn to be the master of your own genetic destiny. ---------------------2) The belief that eating healthy means having to give up enjoyment of food, good flavor, fat, dietary cholesterol or animal source foods. All of us, regardless of our ideologies, ethnic backgrounds or anything else are genetically ‘hunter gatherers’ and 99.99% identical to humans living 40,000 to 100,000 years ago. We are, in effect, creatures of the Ice Age and designed to consume a diet rich in animal source foods and natural fats, together with a variety of fibrous plant matter. Vegetarianism and veganism are modern day ideas founded more in ideological principles than principles of human physiology and anthropological evidence. Animal source foods are only as healthy as their sources, and no one should be eating hormone- and antibiotic-laden, feedlot-fattened, or unethically-treated meat sources. The alternative is not vegetarianism/veganism…the alternative is finding healthy, ethically- or naturally raised sources of these animal source foods that we have consumed and have been physiologically adapted to eating as hominids for the last 2.6 million years. Ethical livestock farmers are out there…and we should all be giving them and NOT the commercial livestock industry our business. Plant foods are wonderful, too, and a source of many antioxidants and phytonutrients needed by us more today than ever before. They are far from the entire picture for health, however. ---------------------1) The belief or assumption that eating a quality diet is too expensive…or too difficult or complicated to maintain. Nothing could be further from the truth. The dietary guidelines suggested in my book: ‘Primal Body—Primal Mind’ can not only save you hundreds of dollars in grocery bills (while still being able to afford very high quality meat, fish, eggs and produce), but one also must take into account money to be saved in avoiding medical bills or loss of work income through illness. We’re talking pennies on the dollar here. By approaching diet from an educated, principle-based (and not ‘formulaic’) perspective one automatically understands what is needed and also knows better how to navigate the landmines of mis- and dis-information set by corporate economic and/or political interests. It’s all way easier and far cheaper than you think!!" - Nora Gedgaudas
She is one of the World’s leading experts on Paleolithic (Paleo) nutrition and author of the international best selling book 'Primal Body, Primal Mind: Beyond The Paleo Diet For Total Health and a Longer Life'. She is Board-certified in Holistic Nutrition® through the National Association of Nutritional Professionals (NANP) and is recognized by the Nutritional Therapy Association as a Certified Nutritional Therapist (CNT). [refer http://www.primalbody-primalmind.com/ ]
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[Quote No.46596] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Americans are getting fatter and fatter. Well, not just Americans, but we’re among the worst. Just take a stroll through Disneyland. In the 1980s, one in four of us was overweight. Statistics in 1998 revealed that number rose to one in three. The weight problem isn’t just a matter of cosmetics. Excessive weight increases the risk of heart disease, high blood pressure [hypertension and therefore strokes] and diabetes. Overweight men and women do not live as long as those who maintain a healthy weight. Fat kills. ...The rewards of achieving a healthy goal weight are enormous. Your cholesterol, triglycerides, and blood pressure will come down. You’ll sleep better and awake energized and refreshed. You’ll feel better about yourself. It’s definitely worth the effort." - Robert E. Kowalski
‘The New 8- Week Cholesterol Cure - The Ultimate Program for Preventing Heart Disease', published 2002.
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[Quote No.46598] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Remember, it's your carbohydrate intake [not your protein or fat intake] that drives your blood insulin levels and your ability (or inability) to burn fat [rather than carbohydrates]." - Michael R. Eades. M.D. and Mary Dan Eades, M.D.
Quote from their book, 'Staying Power - Maintaining Your Low-Carb Weight Loss for Good', (2005).
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[Quote No.46599] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Good fats are: extra-virgin, virgin, and pure olive oil as well as coconut, walnut, macadamia, hazelnut, almond, peanut, sesame seed, and avocado oils. Clarified or unsalted butter is also a good fat. Other good fat sources are cold-water fish (sardines, salmon, mackerel, herring, and tuna). Cod liver oil is a good fat, but scores low on most people’s taste charts." - Michael R. Eades. M.D. and Mary Dan Eades, M.D.
Quote from their book, ‘Staying Power - Maintaining Your Low-Carb Weight Loss for Good’, (2005).
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[Quote No.46600] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Which would you rather have for 10 grams of carbohydrate: 1/4 cup of cooked egg noodles or 1 cup steamed broccoli AND 1 cup sliced raw mushrooms AND 2 cups torn lettuce AND 1 oz. Roquefort dressing AND 1 sliced tomato?" - Michael R. Eades. M.D. and Mary Dan Eades, M.D.
Quote from their book, ‘Staying Power - Maintaining Your Low-Carb Weight Loss for Good’, (2005).
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[Quote No.46602] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] One tablespoon of Parmesan or Romano cheese sprinkled on top of meats, salads, or eggs adds 2 grams of protein, 0 grams of carbohydrate, and lots of flavour." - Michael R. Eades. M.D. and Mary Dan Eades, M.D.
Quote from their book, ‘Staying Power - Maintaining Your Low-Carb Weight Loss for Good’, (2005).
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[Quote No.46603] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] In addition to your good diet, take a good vitamin and mineral supplement - every day." - Michael R. Eades. M.D. and Mary Dan Eades, M.D.
Quote from their book, ‘Staying Power - Maintaining Your Low-Carb Weight Loss for Good’, (2005).
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[Quote No.46604] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Remember, the body understands that protein is its most critical nutrient. And the body keys its metabolic rate (the number of calories it uses each day) to the amount of incoming protein it receives [and exercise it does, along with age, sex and genetic differences]." - Michael R. Eades. M.D. and Mary Dan Eades, M.D.
Quote from their book, ‘Staying Power - Maintaining Your Low-Carb Weight Loss for Good’, (2005).
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[Quote No.46605] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Your daily requirement for carbohydrate is ZERO! That’s right - none, nada, zippo! Your body - actually your liver - has the ability to take dietary protein or fat (or your own body fat) and make glucose from it." - Michael R. Eades. M.D. and Mary Dan Eades, M.D.
Quote from their book, ‘Staying Power - Maintaining Your Low-Carb Weight Loss for Good’, (2005).
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[Quote No.46606] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] No food is free - there’s a metabolic consequence to every bite you eat. It may be a good one, or it may be a disastrous one, but one thing is certain: when you eat, something is going to happen. Your choice determines whether it is good or not." - Michael R. Eades. M.D. and Mary Dan Eades, M.D.
Quote from their book, ‘Staying Power - Maintaining Your Low-Carb Weight Loss for Good’, (2005).
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[Quote No.46607] Need Area: Food > General
"[Healthy, natural nutrition and diet:] Eating out selections to avoid: bread or rolls, potatoes, sugary desserts, pasta dishes, steamed or fried rice, noodles, breaded items, bread sticks, sweet wines, pizza crust, and sandwich buns. Instead of potatoes, rice, or pasta, ask the waiter to substitute a serving of green vegetables and the salad or two servings of salad." - Michael R. Eades. M.D. and Mary Dan Eades, M.D.
Quote from their book, ‘Staying Power - Maintaining Your Low-Carb Weight Loss for Good’, (2005).
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