How Fasting Benefits Your Body.

This is an overview of how powerful fasting is for various parts of your body. 

BRAIN- Fasting stimulates BDNF (brain-derived neurotrophic factor). It is like Miracle Grow for the brain. BDNF helps repair and regenerate neurons. Fasting also helps with stress resistance, neurogenesis (nerve support cells), mitochondrial production, and reducing inflammation. It helps if there is damage as in Alzheimer’s, or Parkinson’s.

BRAIN FUNCTION- Fasting helps improve the number of mitochondria, the energy factories in all body cells including your brain. You will have better memory. You will be able to focus.  You will have better cognitive function.  

INFLAMMATION- Fasting decreases inflammation, which is deadly inflammation on the different parts of the body. There is nothing more powerful than fasting to handle inflammation.

Continue reading “How Fasting Benefits Your Body.”

How Do You Convince Your Friends And Family To Do Keto And Intermittent Fasting?

It feels hopeless, you show someone the research and amazing results of keto, and they still do not give it a chance. 

Why wont they to give it a try? Well, perhaps in their mind, they are healthy!

Do not upset them by telling them that they have a problem – this just doesn’t work.

You can only help people if they can think they have a problem. Then you can gently guide them in the right direction slowly over time.

Find out if the person has a problem that they want to solve first. Then, you can introduce Keto.

Never explain the diet. Instead, explain why it works. If they are interested, send them Dr. Berg’s videos. Let them discover Healthy Keto at their own pace. 

Reasons why people do not try Keto is:

1. They do not have a weight problem. Weight is not the only issue. Health is the primary focus of Keto.

2. They have heard some bad things about ketosis. 

3. They do not know Keto and its benefits. 

Help them to Understand Ketosis?

Continue reading “How Do You Convince Your Friends And Family To Do Keto And Intermittent Fasting?”

‘Bugs’ in the gut might predict Alzheimer’s/dementia disease

Alzheimer’s is one type of dementia and is a disease that affects the mind. It affects the whole brain and causes short-term memory loss, difficulty in communicating and thinking clearly, emotional instability and poor judgment. It mostly affects people over the age of 65, but is occurring more and more frequently in younger people too.

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Biological symptoms: Small protein bodies called amyloid plaques and neurofibrillary tangles within the structure of the brain develop and cause the brain cells to die off. The amyloid plaques and neurofibrillary tangles reduce the effectiveness of healthy neurons (nerve cells that carry messages to and from the brain) and destroy them.

People with Alzheimer’s also have a deficiency in neurotransmitters, the biogenic amines (compounds) that are involved in cellular communication. These compounds are adrenaline, dopamine, norepinephrine (noradrenaline), histamine and serotonin.

Possible Causes of Alzheimer’s:      Head Trauma and Brain Tumours, Genetics, Atrophy, Alcohol, Heart disease, Aspartame

Other causes of Dementia include reactions to medications, thyroid problems and other metabolic problems and endocrine abnormalities, nutritional deficiencies including dehydration, infections (including meningitis and encephalitis, untreated syphilis, and the advanced stages of AIDS), subdural hematomas or bleeding between the brain’s surface and its outer covering (the dura), poisoning (lead and other heavy metals, and aluminium), anoxia and hypoxia (diminished supply of oxygen to an organ’s tissues), and lung problems.

There is strong evidence to show a link between heart health and brain health. This is where the GAPS protocol comes in.

GAPS: In the book Put Your Heart in Your Mouth by Dr Natasha Campbell-McBride (the founder of GAPS, a diet and lifestyle regime), Dr Natasha says that in Alzheimer’s disease, the sufferer has excess glucose in the bloodstream. She explains that free molecules of glucose attach to proteins in the blood and cause them to become sticky. These substances are called AGEs – Advanced Glycosylated End products. AGEs can get into capillaries in the brain and block them (causing Alzheimer’s) as well as other parts of the body such as the kidney. When they stick to the blood vessels and damage them, they start the process of atherosclerosis, which can lead to a heart attack. Hence the connection. To address this problem, one part of GAPS is to avoid sugar.

Another part of GAPS is to decrease exposure to chemicals and toxic substances.  For example, in a higher acidic gut environment (such as that produced by sugar) absorption of aluminium has been shown to increase significantly. In individuals with impaired kidney function (such as those who maintain high glucose levels in their blood), dialysis dementia is likely to develop. John Yudkin found that sugar consumption caused the liver and kidneys to increase in size (inflammation). Other researchers have shown that high blood sugar can overwork the kidneys, causing them to stop working properly. If the kidneys aren’t working properly, they won’t be able to excrete aluminium efficiently.

The GAPS book, Put Your Heart in Your Mouth, is available at https://www.amazon.ca/Put-Your-Heart-Mouth-Atherosclerosis/dp/095485201X

This Post has been condensed from What causes Alzheimer’s Disease?http://simplefoodremedies.blogspot.com/2013/01/what-causes-alzheimers-disease.html

‘Bugs’ in the gut might predict dementia in the brain  DALLAS, Jan. 30, 2019 — The makeup of bacteria and other microbes in the gut may have a direct association with dementia risk, according to preliminary research to be presented in Honolulu at the American Stroke Association’s International Stroke Conference 2019, a world premier meeting for researchers and clinicians dedicated to the science and treatment of cerebrovascular disease.

Researchers studying the population of bacteria and microbes in the intestines, known as gut microbiota, have found these “bugs” impact risks for diseases of the heart and more. Japanese researchers studied 128 (dementia and non-dementia) patients’ fecal samples and found differences in the components of gut microbiota in patients with the memory disorder suggesting that what’s in the gut influences dementia risk much like other risk factors.

The analysis revealed that fecal concentrations of ammonia, indole, skatole and phenol were higher in dementia patients compared to those without dementia. But levels of Bacteroides – organisms that normally live in the intestines and can be beneficial – were lower in dementia patients.

“Although this is an observational study and we assessed a small number of the patients, the odds ratio is certainly high suggesting that gut bacteria may be a target for the prevention of dementia,” said Naoki Saji, M.D., Ph.D., study author and vice director of the Center for Comprehensive Care and Research on Memory Disorders, National Center for Geriatrics and Gerontology in Japan.

This Post has been condensed from ‘Bugs’ in the gut might predict dementia in the brainhttps://www.eurekalert.org/pub_releases/2019-01/aha-it012519.php

How the Bacteria in Our Gut Influences Our Minds

The gut is able to communicate with the brain via the vagus nerve – a cranial nerve extending from the brainstem to the abdomen via the heart, esophagus and lung – known as the gut-brain axis. Ninety percent of the fibers in the vagus carry information from the gut to the brain.

The human body has around 4 pounds of gut bacteria. When these bacteria become imbalanced, it can lead to unwanted symptoms, such as: Gas, Bloating, Diarrhea, Joint pain, Weight gain or loss, Headaches, Rashes, Memory problem, Painful periods, Fatigue, Poor sleep.

An imbalance of beneficial versus harmful gut bacteria, known as “dysbiosis,” has been linked to a number of psychiatric and neurological disorders, such as autism, anxiety, depression and stress. It may even play a role in neurodegenerative diseases, such as Alzheimer’sand Parkinson’s disease. This suggests a person’s stomach or intestinal distress can be the cause or the product of anxiety, stress, or depression.

As a result amyloid and tau can accumulate in the brain for 10 – 20 years before Alzheimer’s symptoms begin.

This Post has been condensed from https://theheartysoul.com/how-gut-bacteria-influences-brain/?utm_source=JERF&utm_content=80713-IRN4&fbclid=IwAR3jgwcbb5xFATunOPyVGhZiddOmk8v8nOdo6PWeahxwtWdIn1uHkOWQb5A

Want more detail, please read this scientific study:

The Brain-Gut-Microbiome Axis  – Preclinical and clinical studies have shown bidirectional interactions within the brain-gut-microbiome axis. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6047317/

I invite you to Follow my Blog, Facebook or be added to my email distribution list. My focus is to maximize my physical performance and mental clarity, body composition, and most importantly overall health with a wholesome diet and exercise. 

I will bring you compelling articles on Ketogenic and GAPS diets, the Super Slow High-Intensity Exercise Program and supplements.

To follow my Blog, please click the Follow button to receive an email when the next posting is available. Hint: You may have to click the Accept and Close button before follow is available.

I thrive on feedback. Please let me know you are interested in the content by clicking Like, Commenting or sending me a message or email about the Post.

If you wish to contact me by Email, please email lpolstra@bell.net using this form.

May you Live Long Healthy.

Yours truly,

Lydia Polstra

Email: lpolstra@bell.net

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/2healthyhabits/

Blog: https://2healthyhabits.wordpress.com

Disclaimer: The content of this email or Post is not intended for the treatment or prevention of disease, nor as a substitute for medical treatment, nor as an alternative to medical advice. Use of recommendations is at the choice and risk of the reader.

Key Dietary Strategies to Protect Yourself from Alzheimer’s

Highlights:

  • Diets high in carbohydrates, and diets low in healthy fats, lead to Alzheimer’s disease
  • Diets high in carbohydrates are associated with an 89 % increased risk for dementia. High-fat diets are associated with a 44 % reduced risk
  • Alzheimer’s is directly related to chronically elevated blood sugar levels
  • Diabetes doubles your risk for Alzheimer’s disease
  • You can regenerate cells in your brain’s memory center through a process called neurogenesis.
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Saturated Fats Are a Critical Part of a Heart- and Brain-Healthy Diet. Saturated fat is needed to have good cholesterol in your body.

Dr. Perlmutter cites a study published in the Archives of Internal Medicine, which found that women who are given cholesterol-lowering statin medication have a 44 % increased risk for becoming a type 2 diabetic.Diabetes, in turn, doubles your risk for Alzheimer’s disease.

Alzheimer’s Is Directly Related to Elevated Blood Sugar Levels.     A study published in the New England Journal of Medicine in August 2013 demonstrates that even mild elevation of blood sugar – a level of around 105 or 110 mg/dl – was associated with an elevated risk for becoming demented.

Dr. Perlmutter believes the ideal fasting blood sugar level is around 70-85. People who are keto-adapted (eating low-carb, high-fat) are burning fat and they can get by with much lower blood sugar.

Your brain does not need sugar. The brain loves to burn fat, specifically ketones, which your body produces by metabolizing your fat.

Eat the Right Types of Fat:             Healthy fats include Avocados, Butter made from raw, grass-fed organic milk, Raw dairy, Organic pastured egg yolks, Coconuts and coconut oil, Unheated organic nut oils, Raw nuts, such as pecans and macadamia, which are low in protein and high in healthy fats, and Grass-fed meats. Avoid all trans fats or hydrogenated fats i.e. margarine, vegetable oils, and butter-like spreads.

Our ancestral diet was very high in saturated fats and virtually void of non-vegetable carbohydrates. Our bodies were not designed to eat carbs are refined and highly processed and foods that are genetically engineered grains and sugar (GMO sugar beets and corn). 

This underpins almost every health malady that we are trying to deal with today.

Exercise reduces free radical production and inflammation,both of which are drivers for chronic disease. Exercise has been shown to turn on a brain growth hormone called BDNF, (brain-derived neurotrophic factor). BDNF codes for your brain’s ability to both repair itself and grow new brain cells.

Dr. Perlmutter recommends high-intensity interval training (HIIT), which provides you with the equivalent of two hours of conventional aerobic exercise in just 20 minutes.

Learn more at 15 minutes of resistance weight training is all the exercise I need for the week to build muscle.

https://2healthyhabits.wordpress.com/2018/05/25/15-minutes-of-resistance-weight-training-is-all-the-exercise-i-need-for-the-week-to-build-muscle/

Dr. Perlmutter’s Grain Brain program includes other recommendations, not limited to:

  • Turmeric, for its anti-inflammatory potential and ability to activate BDNF for brain health.
  • An optimal vitamin D level of around 70-90 nanograms per milliliter (ng/ml) year-round.
  • Optimizing your gut health by reseeding your gut with beneficial bacteria (probiotics).
  • Avoid antibiotics and eating CAFO meats (concentrated animal feeding operations)which provide you with traces of antibiotics in each bite. These antibiotics kill beneficial bacteria.
  • Measuring your gluten sensitivity with a Cyrex [Array 3] test.Dr. Fasano discovered that gluten can also make your blood-brain barrier leaky.

A high-fat, low-carb ketogenic diet is not just for the treatment of Alzheimer’s and other forms of dementia. It’s the right diet for ALL brain-related disorders. 

Choose above-ground vegetables which, include kale, chard, collards, broccoli, and spinach. These also contain plenty of healthy fiber – you really do not need grains.

Choose grass-fed products – wild fish, pasture-raised chicken, and farm-raised or pasture-raised eggs.

This Post has been condensed from Key Dietary Strategies to Protect Yourself from Alzheimer’s https://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2014/04/27/diet-alzheimers-disease.aspx

 I invite you to Follow my Blog, Facebook or be added to my email distribution list. My focus is to maximize my physical performance and mental clarity, body composition, and most importantly overall health with a wholesome diet and exercise.

 I will bring you compelling articles on Ketogenic and GAPS diets, the Super Slow High-Intensity Exercise Program and supplements.

To follow my Blog, please click the Follow button to receive an email when the next posting is available. Hint: You may have to click the Accept and Close button before follow is available.

I thrive on feedback. Please let me know you are interested in the content by clicking Like, Commenting or sending me a message or email about the Post.

If you wish to contact me by Email, please email lpolstra@bell.net using this form.

May you Live Long Healthy.

Yours truly,

Lydia Polstra

416-428-5285

Email: lpolstra@bell.net

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/2healthyhabits/

Blog: https://2healthyhabits.wordpress.com

Disclaimer: The content of this email or Post is not intended for the treatment or prevention of disease, nor as a substitute for medical treatment, nor as an alternative to medical advice. Use of recommendations is at the choice and risk of the reader.

Alzheimer’s disease and the implications for treatment.

In terms of the brain’s fuel requirements there is an interchange normally between the ketones and glucose used by the brain, which becomes faulty as we get older. If we look at the infant brain, it cannot develop normally without ketones. Ketones supply 20 to 25 percent of the infant’s brain energy requirements.

The main source of supply the ketones for the infant during lactation, is the medium chain triglycerides that are in human milk. Infants are in mild ketosis during the lactation period.

In the aging brain we can use the ketone energy the new born brain thrives on.

Need a refresher on what a Ketogenic diet is? Please refer to my Blog Comparing common diets: Ketogenic, Paleo, Mediterranean Diets https://2healthyhabits.wordpress.com/2018/03/02/comparing-common-diets-ketogenic-paleo-mediterranean-diets/

Two fuels that are used by the brain:

Blog Apr. 26 -1 glucose pull.png
  1. Glucose,(simple sugar mainly from plants) gets into the brain usinga push strategy.See the little stick person is pulling a glucose molecule into the brain, which is on the right. That process is driven by a falling glucose in the brain cell.
  1. Ketones use a push strategy. When the ketones go up in the blood on the left they are pushed into the brain and this is the way the brain works all the time if glucose goes down because you’ve been fasting for 24 hours and insulin is down and ketones are being produced and they will go into the brain.

As ketones become available in the blood, they will be used by the brain, which is an extraordinarily efficient way of providing a backup fuel for the brain in the fasted state.

Glucose is the main fuelof the brain under most circumstances except under extreme fasting but it’s not the preferred fuel.

Glucose uptake is goes down when there’s sufficient ketones around to go into the brain. This is a very useful glucose sparing effect that in fact occurs on the ketogenic diet.

See the brain scans the control, a healthy adult as compared to a person with Alzheimer’s Disease.

Blog Apr. 26 - 2 brain scans.png

The effects of aging and Alzheimer’s disease is shown by the two little arrows in the scan. In one scan where the arrows are in the scan is basically missing the orange to red color in the parietal lobes over the ears, this is a classic image of what one sees in Alzheimer’s disease.

The glucose problem precedes the cognitive deficit in Alzheimer’s disease.  There are five categories of people with pre-symptomatic brain glucose hypometabolism (decreased life-maintaining processes)that are at risk of Alzheimer’s disease:  Older people, people with insulin resistance independent of age, people with a family history of Alzheimer’s disease, people with that are ApoE4 carriers and the Presenilin-1 mutation.

 This developing glucose hypometabolism is helping with the deterioration of synapses and deterioration and brain function which is associated with cognitive decline and which is going to push down the glucose metabolism further and is going to create a vicious cycle of brain energy exhaustion and progression of the disease.

What about brain ketone uptake in people at risk or with Alzheimer’s disease?

Blog Apr. 26 - 3 glucose and ketone uptake.png

In the brain scan the capacity of the brain to use glucose is higher in the areas where the red and orange colors are shown on the brain and as you go towards Alzheimer (AD) you can see there’s a virtual disappearance of the red, orange and the green is more predominant.  The capacity of the brain to use glucose decreases in Alzheimer’s disease through CTL (normal healthy brain), to MCI (mild capacity impairment) to AD (Alzheimer’s Disease).

If we look at the ketone up taken in exactly the same individuals the capacity is lower than it is for glucose under the normal circumstances but it if anything actually increases as you get towards Alzheimer’s disease.  There is no loss of the capacity to transport ketones into the brain.

Blog Apr. 26 -4 Keto on brain scans.pngIt is encouraging to see that we could use the normal brain ketone uptake capacity to in fact bypass the glucose deficitand potentially have an impact on cognitive function.

Dr. Cunnane discussed treatment with MCT (medium chain triglyceride). Please see the original Youtube post for his findings.

Is there capacity to use ketones normal in mild cognitive impairment? The answer is yes. There is improved episodic memory, processing speed and language.

You can achieve a metabolic rescue of the brain and that the rescue is going to have a functional effect that is going to correlate with the level of ketones achieved both in the blood and in the brain.

People with mild cognitive impairment are going need 45 grams of MCT a day to improve to be between the healthy elderly and the healthy young.  We might be able to get right up to this 100% value with a ketone ester or some other supplement.

Exercise helps get glucose into the brain.It also helps get ketones into the brain without a ketogenic supplement. Being in ketosis and exercising can improve glucose and ketone up take to better than a healthy adult.

People who are on a ketogenic diet are helping to preventtheir glucose deficit in the brain. Prevention is hard to achieve with a MCT supplement but much easier to achieve with a ketogenic diet.

The Ketogenic diet is potentially a cognitive benefit in those that that are not facing aging associated cognitive decline.

Blog Apr. 26 -5 Summary.png

In Summary,in the brain scan, the losses of the red and orange color shown by the arrows, are definitely a consequence of the disease but they’re also contributing to the disease. The losses represented by the arrows are present before the disease starts and it’s a glucose specific problem. Brain energy rescue by ketones is definitely feasible in mild cognitive impairment and in Alzheimer’s disease.  We want to let the brain have the luxury of thriving in a fuel environment (ketones) that you were born into.

Dr. Stephen Cunnane obtained his PhD in Physiology from McGill University and completed post-doctoral research on nutrition and brain development. He has researched fatty acids and their effect on brain development as well as the effect of ketones and ketogenic diets on brain development. Stephen Cunnane has published over 280 peer-reviewed research papers.

This Post has been condensed from this October 2018 video Dr. Stephen Cunnane – Brain Glucose and Ketone Metabolism in Alzheimer’s Disease https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OU26epaihmw

For more information on Alzheimer’s please go https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed

Then go to Full Text Articles and search by “CanKetonesHelpRescueBrainFuelSupplyin LaterLife? Implicationsfor CognitiveHealthduring Agingand the Treatmentof Alzheimer’s Disease.

I invite you to Follow my Blog, Facebook or be added to my email distribution list. My focus is to maximize my physical performance and mental clarity, body composition, and most importantly overall health with a wholesome diet and exercise.

I will bring you compelling articles on Ketogenic and GAPS diets, the Super Slow High-Intensity Exercise Program and supplements.

To follow my Blog, please click the Follow button to receive an email when the next posting is available. Hint: You may have to click the Accept and Close button before follow is available.

I thrive on feedback. Please let me know you are interested in the content by clicking Like, Commenting or sending me a message or email about the Post.

If you wish to contact me by Email, please email lpolstra@bell.net using this form.

May you Live Long Healthy.

Yours truly,

Lydia Polstra

416-428-5285

Email: lpolstra@bell.net

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/2healthyhabits/

Blog: https://2healthyhabits.wordpress.com

Disclaimer: The content of this email or Post is not intended for the treatment or prevention of disease, nor as a substitute for medical treatment, nor as an alternative to medical advice. Use of recommendations is at the choice and risk of the reader.

What Happens to Your Body When You Eat Too Much Sugar?

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You add sugar to your morning cup of coffee or tea. You bake it into pastries, cakes and cookies. You even sprinkle it all over your breakfast cereal or your oatmeal for added flavor. It’s also hidden in some beloved “treats” that people consume on a daily basis, such as sodas, fruit juices, candies, ice cream and in almost all processed foods, including breads, meats, and even your favorite condiments like Worcestershire sauce and ketchup.

Sugar is toxic, addictive and deadly  – This intense addiction to sugar is becoming rampant, not just among adults, but in children as well.

Why Is Excessive Sugar Bad for Your Health?

Today, an average American consumes about 32 teaspoons of sugar per day, which is 26 pounds per year.

People are consuming excessive sugar in the form of fructose or high-fructose corn syrup (HFCS). It is found in almost all types of processed foods and drinks today.  HFCS is metabolized directly into fat.

Effects of Consuming Too Much Sugar  –  Dr. Robert Lustig, a professor of Clinical Pediatrics in the Division of Endocrinology in the University of California and a pioneer in decoding sugar metabolism, says that your body can safely metabolize at least six teaspoons of added sugar from natural and manufactured sources per day.

Sugar: The Bitter Truth video.  Here is a full version has been viewed almost times 7.8 million times https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dBnniua6-oM

This short version speaks about high-fructose corn syrup https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QCjatB98vw0

Here are some of the effects that excessive sugar intake has on your health:

  • It causes weight gain, abdominal obesity, decreased HDL and increased LDL cholesterol levels, elevated blood sugar, elevated triglycerides, and high blood pressure.
  • One of the most severe effects of eating too much sugar is its potential to damage your liver, leading to a condition known as non-alcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD).

     

    • Your liver metabolizes alcohol the same way as sugar — as both serve as substrates for converting dietary carbohydrate into fat. This promotes insulin resistance, fatty liver and dyslipidemia (abnormal fat levels in your blood).

     

    • Fructose causes superoxide free radicals to form, resulting in inflammation.

     

    • Fructose can directly and indirectly stimulate the brain’s “hedonic pathway” — creating habituation and dependence, the same way that alcohol does.

     

    • Sugar is a primary dietary factor that drives obesity and chronic disease development.

     

    • It “feeds” the cancer cells, promoting cell division and speeding their growth, allowing the cancer to spread faster.

     

    • There is a powerful connection between a high-fructose diet and your risk of developing Alzheimer’s disease and dementia, through the same pathway that causes Type 2 diabetes.

     

    • According to some experts, Alzheimer’s and other brain disorders may be caused by the constant burning of glucose for fuel by your brain. Other diseases that may potentially arise because of too much sugar consumption include: Hypertension, Lipid problems, Heart disease, Polycystic ovarian syndrome.

How to Manage or Limit Your Sugar Consumption  –  Avoid processed foods and beverages like soda. According to SugarScience.org, 74 % of processed foods contain added sugar stealthily hidden under different names.

Here is a link to 56 names of sugar https://blog.virtahealth.com/names-for-sugar/

Severely limit your consumption of refined carbohydrates (waffles, cereals, bagels, bread, etc.) and grains, as they actually break down to sugar in your body, resulting in insulin resistance.

As a general recommendation, keep your total fructose consumption below 25 grams per day, including that from whole fruit. Keep in mind that although fruits are rich in nutrients and antioxidants, they also naturally contain fructose.

Avoid artificial sweeteners like aspartame and sucralose.

Here are some additional dietary tips to remember:

  • Increase your consumption of healthy fats, such as omega-3, saturated and monounsaturated fats such as organic butter from raw milk, (unheated) virgin olive oil, coconut oil, raw nuts like pecans and macadamia, free-range eggs, avocado and wild Alaskan salmon.
  • Drink pure, clean water – The best way to gauge your water needs is to observe the color of your urine (it should be light pale yellow) and the frequency of your bathroom visits (ideally, this is around seven to eight times per day).
  • Add fermented foods to your meals, they provide detoxification support, which helps lessen the fructose burden on your liver. Some of the best choices include kimchi, natto, organic yogurt and kefir made from grass fed milk, and fermented vegetables.

This has been condensed from Dr. Mercola’s Post https://articles.mercola.com/sugar-side-effects.aspx

Please see his Post for the References to the supporting studies.

I invite you to Follow my Blog, Facebook or be added to my email distribution list. My focus is to maximize my physical performance and mental clarity, body composition, and most importantly overall health with a wholesome diet and exercise.

I will bring you compelling articles on Ketogenic and GAPS diets, the Super Slow High-Intensity Exercise Program and supplements.

To follow my Blog, please click the Follow button to receive an email when the next posting is available. Hint: You may have to click the Accept and Close button before follow is available.

I thrive on feedback. Please let me know you are interested in the content by clicking Like, Commenting or sending me a message or email about the Post.

If you wish to contact me by Email, please email lpolstra@bell.net using this form.

May you Live Long Healthy.

Yours truly,

Lydia Polstra

416-428-5285

Email: lpolstra@bell.net

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/2healthyhabits/

Blog: https://2healthyhabits.wordpress.com

Disclaimer: The content of this email or Post is not intended for the treatment or prevention of disease, nor as a substitute for medical treatment, nor as an alternative to medical advice. Use of recommendations is at the choice and risk of the reader