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Most of us have heard that high protein diets cause bone loss and kidney damage… where does this idea come from and is there any truth to it??
This is the first episode of a new series I’ll be doing on the channel called Myth Bust Monday! I hope you guys enjoy and let me know if there is any common myth or topic you’d like to hear me cover in the comments. Happy new year!!
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High Carb Foods to Avoid on a Low Carb Diet: Thomas DeLauer…
Sugar alcohols are a hybrid between a sugar molecule and an alcohol molecule – but are neither one nor the other. A sugar alcohol is also known as a polyol and can be classified as a carb – most are derived from corn starch from genetically modified corn. Commonly included in most sugar free and “low-carb” products, but they do have a caloric/carb value. Each gram of a sugar alcohol turns into anywhere from less than 1 to as much as 3 calories.
Use of Sugar Alcohols:
Sugar alcohols are slowly and incompletely absorbed in the body. Once they are absorbed they use very little to no insulin to convert to energy as sugar alcohols are incompletely absorbed in the digestive system. A process called “passive diffusion” takes place – sugar alcohols that were consumed draw water into the bowels – results in only partial breakdown. The un-metabolized part of the sugar alcohol starts to rot, which creates a favorable environment for undesirable bacteria and pathogens to thrive and grow.
How to Calculate:
Subtract half of the grams of sugar alcohol listed on the food label from the total grams of carbs. Ex: Carbs: 20, Sugar Alcohol: 10, Total Carbs: 15
Dietary fibers are considered complex carbs, but because fiber doesn’t raise blood glucose, low-carb dieters don’t “count” fiber since our body’s digestive enzymes can’t break it down. Fiber can provide calories, not as glucose, but as products of fermentation in the colon, similar to a sugar alcohol. Some fibers, called soluble fibers, either absorb water and become gels or dissolve in water and reach the intestine where they are digested by bacteria. As they are digested by bacteria, soluble fibers produce short-chain fatty acids (SCFAs) that provide your body energy. The FDA estimates that fibers fermented by bacteria provide about 2 calories per gram of fiber. Insoluble fibers travel to the intestine with very little change. Instead of being digested, insoluble fibers increase bulk, soften stool, and shorten transit time through the gastrointestinal tract.
Starchy Vegetables: (corn, peas, squash, lima beans)
Starchy foods are often referred to as ‘carbs’ because they have such a high carb count – there are many types of vegetables, referred to as starchy vegetables, that are actually fairly high in carbs.
1-cup of cooked sweet corn contains about 31 grams of total carbs, including 3.6 grams of fiber, 6.8 grams of sugar. A cup of cooked peas provides 25 grams of total carbohydrates, 8.8 grams of fiber and 9.5 grams of sugar. 1 Medium-sized potato contains 37 grams of carbs, 4 of which are fiber. All digestible starch gets turned into sugar as it passes through the digestive tract – results in elevations in blood sugar and dangerously higher insulin levels. This means that even seemingly healthy food choices can lead to increases in blood sugar and insulin, which can lead to insulin resistance, prediabetes, or diabetes.
1) Starchy foods (carbs) – British Nutrition Foundation. (n.d.). Retrieved from https://www.nutrition.org.uk/healthyliving/basics/carbs.html
2) List of Starchy Foods to Avoid | Healthy Eating | SF Gate. (n.d.). Retrieved from http://healthyeating.sfgate.com/list-starchy-foods-avoid-12200.html
3) Stop Starch-Induced Glucose Surges – page 1 | Life Extension. (n.d.). Retrieved from http://www.lifeextension.com/magazine/2013/7/stop-starch-induced-glucose-surges/page-01
4) 14 Foods to Avoid (or Limit) on a Low-Carb Diet. (n.d.). Retrieved from http://www.healthline.com/nutrition/14-foods-to-avoid-on-low-carb#section4
5) What You Need to Know About Sugar Alcohols | Breaking Muscle. (n.d.). Retrieved from https://breakingmuscle.com/healthy-eating/what-you-need-to-know-about-sugar-alcohols
6) Do Fibers Count as Calories and Carbohydrates? – Fiber FactsFiber Facts. (n.d.). Retrieved from https://fiberfacts.org/fibers-count-calories-carbohydrates/
7) Fiber | The Nutrition Source | Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health. (n.d.). Retrieved from https://www.hsph.harvard.edu/nutritionsource/carbohydrates/fiber/
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For those of you out there who want to be committed to maintaining a healthy lifestyle while in high school, university, college etc. – this video is for you! I’m so excited to share my personal tips and tricks for making sure that you can take a healthy, filling and delicious lunch!
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My name is Conagh Kathleen and I am a 17 year old Australian! My channel is all about my passions in life! I have always wanted share my love of health and fitness, all things makeup and beauty with the world. My channel will show many, many makeup tutorials, fitness information, vlogs, and any other videos that I think of! Stay tuned for a new video every week!
Protein and amino acid requirements in human nutrition – World Health Organization Report http://www.who.int/nutrition/publications/nutrientrequirements/WHO_TRS_935/en/
There’s been a decent amount of research on high protein intakes and so far what we can say is that: In the context that you have healthy kidneys, liver and heart there’s no negative health effects from a higher protein intake in your diet.
Moreover, high protein diets don’t cause damage to kidneys, liver or heart in healthy individuals.
Latest research from Jose Antonio and his team has shown that over a year long period even going up to 3.3 grams per kg in daily protein intake is completely fine.
It’s great to have such a long study looking at active individuals and athletes as these are the populations that will most likely aim for a higher protein intake.
Sadly, there’s still a lot of myths out there and a lot of sources claiming that high protein diets are harmful for health. Individuals claiming that high protein diets are harmful for health often quote observational research and fall into the trap of a confirmation bias through weak correlations present in this research.
Claims that high protein diets cause damaging health effects are not supported by the current body of evidence looking at the randomized controlled trials we have available.
If you’re someone who has health issues related to kidneys and impaired renal function it’s a good idea to consult with a registered dietitian about your protein intake.
However, in the context that you’re a healthy individual following a healthy diet plan there’s no evidence suggesting that you should worry about increasing your protein intake.
As a general recommendation, anywhere in the range of 2-3 grams per kg of Fat Free Mass or about 1 – 1.2 grams per lbs of FFM in protein per day is a good target to aim at if you’re interested in maximizing muscle growth and lean muscle retention.
If you’re looking to get getting shredded one of the best sources for protein intake is the review by Eric Helms over at https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/24092765
Final note: If your goal is to build muscle it’s a good idea to base the majority of your protein intake on high quality sources rich in the amino acid leucine.
A good target to aim at is a minimum of 25-30 grams of high quality protein per serving which would yield about 2-3 grams of leucine.
For those on a plant-based diet a great source of leucine is powdered pea protein.
As always, post your questions in the comments below.
Talk soon, Mario
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