low-carb


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low-carb

(lō′kärb′)
adj.
Having fewer carbohydrates than what is standard or typical: a low-carb diet.
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A low-carb diet encourages eating more foods high in protein and fat, such as meat, poultry, fish, eggs and non-starchy vegetables.
"One thing all low-carb diets have in common is that they restrict carbohydrates in favour of healthy fats in an effort to achieve nutritional ketosis -- the state in which your body burns fat instead of glucose," explains US based registered dietitian, Courtney McCormick.
A recent study seems to offer more support for low-carb proponents.
The findings suggest that low-carb diets are unsafe and should not be recommended, ' said co-author Maciej Banach, a professor at the Medical University of Lodz in Poland.
Low-carb, high-fat diets promote short-term health improvements such as rapid weight loss, reduced blood glucose variability, hemoglobin A1C, total insulin use, LDL cholesterol and triglycerides.
Each group was served either a low-fat or Mediterranean low-carb lunch--the main meal of the day in Israel--at work.
The answer is always low-carb. But for how long and at what cost?
Going low-carb might even mimic the effects of (https://theconversation.com/weekly-dose-ghb-a-party-drug-thats-easy-to-overdose-on-but-was-once-used-in-childbirth-73266) GHB 6 the recreational drug better known as fantasy, liquid ecstasy or grievous bodily harm 6 on the brain.
"In this way, low-carb diets are helpful for seniors who may battle weight-gain issues.
Nobuhle Ntaisi, 32, is another weightwatcher who went through the low-carb diet.
Low-carb diets can help you shed pounds quickly, but they're usually a short-term solution, Cleveland Clinic experts say.
Low-carb, high-protein diets have been popular for decades despite fears they may lead to kidney damage or failure.