The Low Carb Diabetic

Promoting a low carb high fat lifestyle for the safe control of diabetes. Eat whole fresh food, more drugs are not the answer.


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    A Few More Papers

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    chris c
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    A Few More Papers

    Post by chris c on Fri Apr 14 2017, 00:07

    http://diabetes.diabetesjournals.org/content/55/6/1807

    "We demonstrate for the first time that hyperinsulinemia inhibits fibrinolysis irrespective of glucose concentrations, whereas hyperglycemia stimulates coagulation irrespective of insulin concentrations."

    Explains why using armfuls of drugs to knock down the BG caused by armfuls of carbs doesn't work, it just substitutes one damage factor with another. Notable that "cholesterol" hardly gets mentioned.

    https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC332976/pdf/jcinvest00637-0253.pdf

    "A B S T R A C T This study was carried out to determine
    if, in fasting, an adaptation to utilization of ketones could
    prevent cerebral dysfunction during periods of acute,
    insulin-induced glucopenia."

    EXACTLY what happened to me, and a bunch of other people - except we go into ketosis from a high fat diet rather than fasting, and stay there for long periods. Look at the date - 1971! Someone should have told DUK, the ADA, dieticians etc.

    http://ajcn.nutrition.org/content/92/4/748

    Oh lookee here, it's Susan Jebb!

    "This study did not support the hypothesis that isoenergetic replacement of SFAs with MUFAs or carbohydrates has a favorable effect on Si. Lowering GI enhanced reductions in TC and LDL-cholesterol concentrations in subjects, with tentative evidence of improvements in Si in the LF-treatment group."

    The authors' responsibilities were as follows—SAJ: chief investigator and is the guarantor for this article and had full access to all of the data in the study and takes responsibility for the integrity of the data and accuracy of the data analyses; JAL: principal investigator; CMW: co-investigator for the University of Reading; BAG: principal investigator for University of Surrey; GSF: principal investigator for the Imperial College London; CSM: scientific coordinator; MDC: statistician; LJB: responsible for insulin sensitivity modelling and analysis; and TABS: principal investigator for the Kings College London. The authors and their research groups have a number of links with the food industry. In a personal capacity, GSF is a consultant to Coca-Cola, Premier Foods, and Unilever and TABS has acted as a consultant to Seven Seas and is a member of the Scientific Advisory Committee for the Global Dairy Platform and external scientific review committee of the Malaysian Palm Oil Board, and chairs Cadbury's Global Nutrition Advisory Panel. TABS, BAG, JAL, CMW, SAJ, and GSF have received ad hoc honoraria for lectures or writing articles. In a nonpersonal capacity, BAG was formerly a member of an expert group known as the Fat Panel, which was supported by Dairy Crest, Kerry Gold, and Unilever; SAJ is a member of Scientific Advisory Boards for Coca-Cola, Heinz, PepsiCo, Nestlé and Kellogg's; CMW is a member of PepsiCo's Health and Wellbeing External Advisory Board. CMW and SAJ sit on government advisory boards that also include food industry members. All research groups received products from a range of food companies gratis for research purposes, including Archer Daniel Mills, Croda, Matthews Foods, Nestle, PepsiCo, Jordan, GSK, and Unilever. CSM, MDC, and LJS reported no conflicts of interest.

    'Nuff said . . .

    https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4997399/

    "However, in addition to weight loss, a diet that is reduced in carbohydrates may optimize improvements in other type 2 diabetes risk factors, including insulin resistance and hyperglycemia. While further research is needed to confirm this finding, reduced carbohydrate diets may include a very low-carbohydrate diet, a very low-energy diet, a lower-glycemic-index diet, and/or an intermittent fasting diet. This array of dietary strategies provides a suite of intervention options for clinicians to recommend to young people at risk of type 2 diabetes. However, these findings are in contrast to current guidelines for the prevention of type 2 diabetes in adults which recommends a low-fat, high-carbohydrate diet."

    The authors declare no conflict of interest.

    Nighty night!

      Current date/time is Wed Jan 24 2018, 05:43