Here's a couple random pics from this morning's breakfast:facu0001 wrote:Do you know where I could find more choices for his menu or a menu?
facu0001 wrote:Thank you very much George N Great video!!! 22 hours of fasting congratulations!!! Would you recomend me to buy the book of Dr. Gundry´s diet evolution?
facu0001 wrote:Thank you Circular!!! MCT oil is necessary besides coconut oil?,
facu0001 wrote: (I am thinking in tests such us to know if he has leaky gut and sensitivities to gluten.)
facu0001 wrote:Is is possible to have the risk of eating too much fat? (I heard eating a lot of fat is the best way to get in ketosis)
facu0001 wrote:Just for my curiosity, Dr. Bredesen also talks about to be away of lectin in lectine sensitive patients?
Goal: Optimize diet: minimize simple CHO, minimize inflammation.
Approach: Patients given choice of several low glycemic, low inflammatory, low grain diets.
Rationale and References: Minimize inflammation, minimize insulin resistance.
facu0001 wrote:Do you know what lab tests to order to figure out if a patient is lectine sensitive?
Eight hundred pts (80%) related some history of autoimmune disease (AID) personally or among family members, including Hashimotos thyroiditis, IBS, arthritis, RA, Lupus, Crohns, colitis, GERD, CAD, Type 1 DM.
Adiponectin levels were elevated in all 800 pts with family hx or personal history of AID (16.6-83 ug/ml)(nl<16.5). TNF-alpha levels were elevated in 760/800pts with AID hx (95%) (>3.0 pg/mL). In contrast, Adiponectin was normal in 200 remaining pts without AID history (<16.5 ug/ml), while TNF-alpha was normal in 100/200 (50%) of pts without AID.
When the lectin and gluten free diet was instituted, all TNF-alpha levels became normal in all 1,000 pts (<3.0 pg/mL), within 6 months and remained normal, if the diet was followed, for up to one year of study. However, despite normal TNF-alpha levels, Adiponectin levels remained elevated in 790/800 pts with AID hx. Late lack of adherence to the diet occurred in 56/1,000 pts (6%) (as determined by questionnaire) resulted in re-elevation of TNF-alpha in 56/56 pts (100%).
GeorgeN wrote:facu0001 wrote:Is is possible to have the risk of eating too much fat? (I heard eating a lot of fat is the best way to get in ketosis)
This is controversial. Gundry tells us that animal fat in E4's will raise sdLDL, however he recommends lots of fat from nuts, unfiltered extra virgin olive oil, avocado oil, coconut oil. Here is a transcript from our first call with himhttps://www.apoe4.info/forums/viewtopic.php?f=5&t=570&p=16389&hilit=gundry+wife+sdldl+Singulex#p16389 We've had two, but I've yet to upload the second. My diet is about 80% fat calories, but none from land animal fat (beef, pork, chicken, dairy).
Hubbs wrote:Following Gundry's animal fat intake limit for the last three+ months, <4oz/day shell fish mostly, my sdLDL-C dropped from 30 to 17, %sdLDL-C from 22 to 15. My HDL-C is reduced from 67 in March to 51 now, which I wonder if due to less intense workout, and minimal intake of salmon/sardines. I might add those back and see if that improves.
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