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    • Debunking Protein Myths and PropagandaProtein is essential for optimal health, and the recommended dietary allowance (RDA) may not be sufficient, especially as we age. Don't fall for misinformation and understand the importance of protein for longevity and disease prevention.

      There is a lot of conflicting information and propaganda surrounding protein consumption. The conversation highlights how extreme groups, such as anti-animal and vegan groups, as well as big cereal companies, influence the conversation with their claims and advertising power. On the other hand, regulatory bodies like the U.S. Department of Agriculture and opposing groups like the egg council and cattlemen also contribute to the misinformation. It is important to be aware of this skewed conversation and the agenda-driven propaganda and bad science that result from it. While the recommended dietary allowance (RDA) for protein is based on flawed studies, it is the minimum amount needed to prevent disease, not for optimal health. As people age, they require double the RDA for body composition and muscle building. Contrary to popular belief, protein is not the problem and is actually a defining nutrient for a high-quality diet. The conversation also emphasizes that the obesity epidemic is largely due to poor muscle mass and lack of physical movement. Reducing meat consumption is not necessarily the solution, and there is abundant research supporting the importance of protein for longevity, health, and disease prevention.

    • Considering the Bigger Picture in Meat Production and Environmental ImpactWhile meat production and animal agriculture do contribute to greenhouse gas emissions, focusing solely on reducing meat consumption overlooks the broader issues of food waste, overeating, and the natural ecological processes that influence global greenhouse gas emissions.

      While there are concerns about the environmental impact of meat production and animal agriculture, it is important to consider the bigger picture. In the US, agriculture is responsible for 9% of greenhouse gas emissions, with only 3.6% attributed to cattle and dairy. Additionally, a significant portion of the 9% is due to food waste and overeating, rather than just the livestock industry. It is crucial to focus on reducing waste and improving sustainable practices in all areas of agriculture, not just targeting meat production. Furthermore, global greenhouse gas emissions are influenced by various natural factors, and the concept of a "turnover" in natural ecological processes should be taken into account when discussing climate change.

    • The Importance of Individual Actions in Reducing Greenhouse Gas Emissions and Climate ChangeWhile regenerative agriculture is beneficial, addressing individual habits such as reducing transportation, eating locally, and decreasing food wastage is crucial in minimizing greenhouse gas emissions and climate change.

      While regenerative agriculture may help draw down carbon by grazing cattle on graze land and rangelands, it is not feasible to produce enough meat to meet global demand in a sustainable manner. Instead, the focus should be on controlling what we can control, such as decreasing transportation, eating locally, and reducing food wastage to minimize greenhouse gas emissions and climate change. It is important to address the fundamental issues of overeating and excessive carbohydrate consumption, which contribute to health problems like insulin resistance and cancer. Rather than solely attacking the meat industry, we should prioritize cleaning up our own habits and lifestyles, including eating locally sourced foods and reducing unnecessary travel.

    • Balancing Exercise and Protein Intake for Muscle GrowthVegans can build muscle, but it requires consistent workouts. Animal protein is crucial for muscle development, and protein upregulation is not inherently harmful. Critically evaluate studies before forming opinions.

      Maintaining a balance between resistance exercise and dietary protein is crucial for stimulating muscle growth. While it is possible to be a vegan and still build muscle, it requires consistent and intense gym workouts. However, according to NHANES data, the percentage of vegans and vegetarians who can successfully maintain muscle growth is very small. Animal protein provides essential amino acids necessary for muscle tissue development, as well as other nutrients like bioavailable zinc and B12. It is important to note that while protein can stimulate the mTOR pathway, which is associated with cancer, this pathway is also stimulated by exercise and insulin, and it plays a beneficial role in overall growth and repair. Therefore, the notion that protein upregulation is inherently harmful and causes cancer is incorrect. It is essential to critically evaluate scientific studies and not rely solely on sensationalized claims without proper evidence.

    • The Risk Ratio of Protein and Cancer: Debunking Exaggerated ClaimsCarefully evaluate scientific studies linking protein and cancer, as the risk ratio is typically low and often not significant. Consider other factors like lifestyle choices before drawing conclusions.

      The risk ratio of protein and cancer is much lower than what is often portrayed. The data shows that the risk ratio is usually around 0.1 to 1.3, far from the alarming levels of 12 that are sometimes claimed. This means that when someone says that the risk of cancer increases by a certain percentage, it is actually a very small increase that may not be relevant or significant. Many studies that suggest a link between meat consumption and disease often fail to account for other factors such as total caloric intake, obesity, smoking, and lifestyle choices. Therefore, it is important to critically examine scientific studies and understand that correlation does not always equal causation.

    • Nutrient quality in animal products varies based on source and feeding practices.Choosing pasture-raised or grass-fed animal products can offer higher levels of phytochemicals, vitamins B3, B5, and B6, and a better omega-6 to omega-3 ratio.

      The quality of nutrients in animal products can vary depending on the source and feeding practices. In the study on bison, it was found that bison raised on pasture had higher levels of phytochemicals compared to those finished in a feedlot. Additionally, Grass fed bison had slightly higher levels of vitamin B3, while feedlot finished bison had higher levels of B5 and B6. The omega-6 to omega-3 ratio, which indicates the nutritional quality of animal source foods, was slightly better in Grass fed bison. These findings highlight the importance of considering the quality of nutrients in the animal products we consume and the potential health benefits associated with pasture-raised or Grass fed options.

    • Comparing Omega 6 to 3 Ratios: Pasture-Finished Bison vs. Feedlot BisonPasture-finished bison has a significantly better omega 6 to 3 ratio than feedlot bison, making it a healthier choice. Incorporating plant-based and animal-based sources can enhance our intake of beneficial compounds.

      The omega six to three ratio in pasture-finished bison is more favorable compared to feedlot bison. While feedlot bison had a ratio of four to one, pasture-finished bison had a ratio of about one and a half to one, which is considered very good. In comparison, the average ratio in the grass-fed beef industry is three. It is also noteworthy that feedlot beef has a much higher ratio of 12 to one, indicating a significant difference. Additionally, consuming pasture-raised bison can provide meaningful levels of phytochemicals such as catechins and ferulic acid, which are comparable to those found in green tea. Overall, incorporating a variety of plant-based and animal-based sources in our diet can enhance our intake of beneficial compounds.

    • Nutrient density and fatty acid profiles differ between grass-fed bison and feedlot cows, with grass-fed bison offering higher nutrient density and a more beneficial fatty acid profile.Opting for grass-fed bison instead of feedlot meat can improve metabolic health and nutrient intake, thanks to higher nutrient density, more beneficial fatty acid profiles, and potential heart health benefits.

      There are significant differences in nutrient density and fatty acid profiles between grass-fed bison and feedlot cows. The analysis conducted by the researchers showed that pasture-raised bison had higher nutrient density and a more beneficial fatty acid profile compared to feedlot bison and feedlot finished beef. Additionally, they found that the presence of certain fatty acids, such as C 15, had potential health benefits and were more abundant in grass-fed bison. The saturated fat in grass-fed meat was also found to have a more favorable effect on heart health compared to feedlot meat. Overall, the findings suggest that choosing grass-fed bison over feedlot meat can lead to better metabolic health and nutrient intake.

    • The Impact of Feedlot Diet on Bison Health and Human ConsumptionConsuming meat from feedlot bison may have negative health effects due to poor metabolic health, while being a vegan requires careful attention to maintain adequate nutrition and physical activity levels.

      Pasture-raised bison have a better athletic phenotype compared to feedlot bison. They rely on mitochondrial metabolism instead of glycolysis and have lower amounts of advanced glycation end products and lip oxidation end products. These compounds are associated with various ailments and are considered potential carcinogens. It is observed that feedlot bison eating grain tend to have poor metabolic health, pre-diabetes, inflammation, and oxidative stress. When it comes to human health, consuming meat from feedlot bison or animals with poor metabolic health could potentially impact us. However, further research is needed to understand the sliding scale of health effects. Additionally, being a vegan can be healthy, but it requires more total protein and calories, and physical activity becomes crucial, especially as we age.

    • Meeting Protein Needs on a Plant-Based DietPlant-based diets require careful consideration of protein intake, as it often requires consuming larger quantities and more calories. Incorporating plant protein powders can help meet protein requirements effectively.

      Maintaining a vegetarian or vegan diet requires careful consideration of nutritional intake, particularly when it comes to protein. While it is possible to meet protein needs with plant-based foods, it often requires consuming larger quantities and more calories compared to animal-based protein sources. Many people following plant-based diets unknowingly reduce their protein intake, which can lead to deficiencies and may have negative implications, especially as they age or face conditions like sarcopenia. While combining beans and grains can provide complete protein, the large amount of food necessary to reach recommended levels becomes impractical for most individuals. Therefore, incorporating concentrated plant protein powders that offer essential amino acids may be a suitable strategy for meeting protein requirements.

    • The Importance of Leucine in Plant-Based ProteinsPlant-based proteins are generally low in leucine, an essential amino acid that plays a crucial role in muscle protein synthesis. Consuming plant proteins alone may not be sufficient to stimulate muscle growth and maintenance in adults.

      Plant-based proteins are generally low in leucine, an essential amino acid that plays a crucial role in muscle protein synthesis. While it is commonly believed that combining protein from beans and grains can provide complete protein, the truth is that these plant proteins lack adequate amounts of leucine and other branch chain amino acids. The body recognizes leucine as a trigger for protein synthesis through a mechanism called mTOR. Consequently, consuming plant proteins alone may not be sufficient to stimulate muscle growth and maintenance in adults. To achieve the same effect as consuming 23 grams of whey protein, one would need to consume around 50 grams of protein from quinoa, which amounts to nearly 20 times the calories. This understanding challenges the notion that a plant-based diet can easily provide all necessary nutrients, particularly for muscle health.

    • The importance of leucine in vegan diets for muscle building and overall health.Vegan individuals should prioritize leucine-rich foods and consider taking supplements or protein powders with added leucine to support muscle synthesis, prevent aging-related issues, and maintain a healthy metabolic balance.

      While it is possible to maintain a vegan diet and obtain the necessary amino acids and protein, it may require supplements and processed protein powders. Vegan individuals who want to meet their protein requirements should understand the science behind muscle synthesis and the importance of leucine, especially as they age. It is crucial to take additional supplements or consume protein powders with added leucine to support muscle building and prevent poor metabolic health, faster aging, hormonal imbalances, and inflammation. Creating a healthy plant-based diet is possible, but it is essential to choose high-quality plant foods and avoid unhealthy options. Simply increasing grain consumption without considering overall nutrient balance can lead to epidemics of obesity and diabetes.

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    See below for the study links.

     
    There is a very limited number available so order yours now! Click here to check them out!
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    TREAT YOURSELF TO A TONE breath acetone device this year and kick off 2023 with a head start on your health & wellness!

     Order the TONE breath ketone device HERE

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    Study links from today’s episode:

    https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/oby.23428

    https://www.nutritionnews.abbott/news-research/science-news/what-your-protein-habits-say-about-your-health/

     

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    Prior to beginning a new diet you should undergo a health screening with your physician to confirm that a new diet is suitable for you and to out any conditions and contraindications that may pose risks or are incompatible with a new diet, including by way of example: conditions affecting the kidneys, liver or pancreas; muscular dystrophy; pregnancy; breast-feeding; being underweight; eating disorders; any health condition that requires a special diet [other conditions or contraindications]; hypoglycemia; or type 1 diabetes. A new diet may or may not be appropriate if you have type 2 diabetes, so you must consult with your physician if you have this condition. Anyone under the age of 18 should consult with their physician and their parents or legal guardian before beginning such a diet. Use of Ketogenic Girl videos are subject to the Ketogenicgirl.com Terms of Use and Medical Disclaimer. All rights reserved. If you do not agree with these terms, do not listen to, or view any Ketogenic Girl podcasts or videos.

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