1. Introduction An LCHF diet means you eat fewer carbohydrates and a higher proportion of fat. Most importantly you minimize your intake of sugar and starches. You can eat other delicious foods until you are satisfied – and still lose weight.
A number of recent high-quality scientific studies shows that LCHF makes it easier both to lose weight and to control your blood sugar. And that’s just the beginning.
Eat: Meat, fish, eggs, vegetables growing above ground and natural fats (like butter). Avoid: Sugar and starchy foods (like bread, pasta, rice, beans and potatoes). Eat when you’re hungry until you are satisfied. It’s that simple.
I feel constantly bombarded with claims that type 2 diabetes can be reversed and prevented. I even hear absurdities about how type 2 diabetes can be cured. I expect these things from the scams that we all see in our email inboxes and across the web. But what really sets my hair on fire is the use of these words by people who should know better. Medical professionals and our government should know better.
El control de la glucemia, es decir, el control de los niveles de glucosa en sangre, a lo largo del día, es una medida imprescindible para el control de la Diabetes... Pero claro, este control solo nos proporciona una "foto fija" de los niveles...
Where Sugar in the Blood Comes From The problem for diabetics is that the body has difficulty keeping blood sugar levels down. The blood turns too sweet. So where does sugar in the blood come from?
Sugar in the blood comes from the food that we eat. The foods that turn into different types of sugar as soon as they reach the stomach are called carbohydrates. This means sugar (as in soda, fruit juice, candy) and starch (as in bread, pasta, rice and potatoes).
Carbohydrates The starch, in for example bread, is broken down to glucose in the stomach. When glucose enters the blood stream it’s called blood sugar.
The more carbohydrates we eat in a meal, the more sugar is absorbed into the blood stream. The more sugar that’s absorbed into the blood stream, the higher the blood sugar will be.
This week I’d like to discuss type 2 diabetes (T2D) and inflammation. Usually I try to follow topics sequentially, but I was reviewing an article about type 2 diabetes and inflammation and thought it was quite interesting. The results of a large trial (TECOS) were released in June 2015 and illustrates once again the futility of targeting blood sugars in the treatment of T2D. This got me thinking about T2D again. So apologies, but we’ll start this series in the middle of the story.
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