Zero carb is now referred to as Carnivore (CN) This way of eating promotes zero carbs: We eat eggs, fish, bacon, sour cream, beef, pork, cheese. The low carb trend is called KETO. Intermittent fasting is called (IF). With the zero carb research I have done, people are posting non-weight-loss (NWL) victories like high energy, better skin, off meds, reduced insulin, greater strength. WARNING TMI: For me, starchy foods or veggies bloat me and chronically constipate me. Protein and fats give me zero gas bloat and things move thru me regularly. I must take magnesium, but hey, I sleep better too. Off track 👣 eat veggie carbs and i agonize to eliminate. ♥ lots of eggs and bacon has high amounts of inflammatory omega 6. Tummy and Heart problems begin with inflammation. Short ribs, beef belly, ribeye, hamburger, Tbone, flank steaks sauteed in butter. Laura demonstrates with a 120 pound weight loss in 10 months in vids below. Burger and egg bowl. Eventual OMAD plus 24 hour IF daily. Pics to inspire – Burger Bowl, chicken strips, steak, eggs, cheese.
After watching several CARN authors post on youtube and facebook, this is a collection of the best of what I have found from people who have lost over 100 pounds along with very positive blood test results. This collection of videos all have delayed starts in order to get to the MEAT of the video! For people who crave weight loss solutions, who do not like to shop, prep, cook, and bake with a constant FOCUS on FOOD. The Carnivore way of eating (WOE) is a method of eating till you are FULL, and the fasting is natural because there is ZERO snacking. It also promotes an eventual One Meal A Day (OMAD) simply because hunger is not an issue. Remove the carbs and sweets, and food cravings go. This is Laura Spath who lost 120 pounds. She started with KETO and then ended up CARN. Laura is NOT a doctor, and she avoids science. If you want science J. Stanton gives dieters mega science combined with intellectual humor. Ask questions, read comments, look up stuff on his webpage. http://www.gnolls.org Better yet read his book “The Gnoll Credo” on Amazon. “One of the most joyous books ever…So full of energy, vigor, and fun writing that I was completely lost in the entertainment of it all.” We all need to do our own research and experiment with what works for us. We all have our own journey, we individually begin with health issues related to OBESITY. What I like about Laura as she does not insist on “this way” of eating. Laura lays it out what she eats in a month. SIMPLE, SIMPLE, SIMPLE. Laura talks about her fasting, how and why she fasted. After KETO, she went CARN, then OMAD with 24 hour fasts. This seems extreme to a NEWBIE, but hey, listen to her JOURNEY above on first vid. The GOOD NEWS is that Laura shares her journey, what she eats, and also how she cooks. She does brown a whole package of hamburger (from Wal-Mart) in butter with eggs. Fry hamburger add eggs for a burger bowl. How to cook a perfect steak with seasoning. The year 2020 is my year to live simply and not be obsessed about food. This video inspires me the most. Laura’s mother down 80 pounds and off diabetes meds in her first year.
Does meat rot in the gut? A total myth when you understand digestion. GNOLLS.ORG excerpts that are scientifically backed up. “We crush food in the mouth, where amylase (an enzyme) breaks down some of the starches. In the stomach, pepsin (another enzyme) breaks down proteins, and strong hydrochloric acid (pH 1.5-3, average of 2…this is why it stings when you vomit) further dissolves everything. The resulting acidic slurry is called ‘chyme’—and right away we can see that the “meat rots in your stomach” theory is baloney. Nothing ‘rots’ in a vat of pH 2 hydrochloric acid and pepsin. On average, a ‘mixed meal’ (including meat) takes 4-5 hours to completely leave the stomach—so we’ve busted yet another part of the myth. Eventually our pyloric valve opens, and our stomach releases the chyme, bit by bit, into our small intestine—where a collection of salts and enzymes goes to work. Bile emulsifies fats and helps neutralize stomach acid; lipase breaks down fats; trypsin and chymotrypsin break down proteins; and enzymes like amylase, maltase, sucrase, and (in the lactose-tolerant) lactase break down starches and some sugars. Meanwhile, the surface of the small intestine absorbs anything that our enzymes have broken down into sufficiently small components—usually individual amino acids, simple sugars, and free fatty acids. Finally our ileocecal valve opens, and our small intestine releases what’s left into our large intestine—which is a giant bacterial colony, containing literally trillions of bacteria! And the reason we have a bacterial colony in our colon is because our own enzymes can’t break down everything we eat. So our gut bacteria go to work and digest some of the remainder, sometimes producing waste products that we can absorb. (And, often, a substantial quantity of farts.) The remaining indigestible plant matter (“fiber”), dead gut bacteria, and other waste emerge as feces. It turns out that pepsin, trypsin, chymotrypsin, and our other proteases do a fine job of breaking down meat protein, and bile salts and lipase do a fine job of breaking down animal fat. In other words, meat is digested by enzymes produced by our own bodies. The primary reason we need our gut bacteria is to digest the sugars, starches, and fiber—found in grains, beans, and vegetables—that our digestive enzymes can’t break down. ROT is when food is being ‘digested’ by bacteria. ROT is a (verb) — to undergo decomposition from the action of bacteria or fungi. In other words, meat doesn’t rot in your colon. GRAINS, BEANS, and VEGETABLES rot in your colon. This fact is why beans andcruciferouss veggies make us fart. It’s easy to tell when your gut bacteria are doing the work, instead of your digestive enzymes: you fart. That is why beans and starches make you fart, but meat doesn’t: they’re rotting in your colon, and the products of bacterial decomposition include methane and carbon dioxide gases. Here’s a list of flatulence-causing foods; Beans, lentils, dairy products, onions, garlic, scallions, leeks, turnips, rutabagas, radishes, sweet potatoes, potatoes, cashews, Jerusalem artichokes, oats, wheat, and yeast in breads. Cauliflower, broccoli, cabbage, Brussels sprouts. But wait! There’s another punchline! Whenever we eat grains, beans, and vegetables, we’re not digesting and absorbing much of the plant matter…we’re actually absorbing bacterial waste products. I am not arguing that we should never eat vegetables: I’m just busting a silly myth. there are roughly 10 million times as many bacteria in the colon as in the small intestine. So bacterial digestion (‘rotting’) is not significant anywhere in our digestive tract but the colon.firsthand experience from an intestinal transplant survivor who spent months with a jejunostomy, watching the contents of his stomach drain directly into a bag. With an extremely short bowel, the output is very high because no absorption takes place. With excessive output, we had to make a rig that had a hose extending from the ostomy bag that drained into a one gallon jug. Often the hose would get clogged and my wife or sister would have to use a coat hanger wire to unplug it. Now if vegan pseudoscience is right, we would suspect that the hose was being plugged by pieces of meat. Never once did we see any solid chunks of meat. I became so curious about this that I once swallowed the largest chunk of meat I could possibly get down without choking. Because of the shortness of my bowel, it only took about twenty minutes for my stomach to empty into the ostomy. Just 2 hours later, there were no signs of any meat chunks. What was always clogging the ostomy tube were pieces of vegetables that were not fully chewed. Entire pieces of olive, lettuce, broccoli florets, grains and seeds were found. Yet, large pieces of fat were never witnessed. As a matter of fact, all the fat from the meat was already emulsified by the bile into solution. Over time, fat would coagulate on the side walls of the ostomy bag, but never were there any solid pieces observed. Most of the edible part of a plant is cellulose, a polysaccharide (a very long chain of sugars) that is very difficult to break down. In fact, no digestive enzyme, in any animal, is capable of breaking down cellulose! So the only way that any animal can fully digest plants is for its gut bacteria to break down cellulose, and its intestines absorb the waste products. Ruminants, including cattle, bison, deer, antelope, goats, and other red meat, have a special “extra stomach” called the rumen. They chew and swallow grass and leaves into the rumen, ferment it some, barf it back up again, chew it some more (called “chewing the cud”), and swallow it again, where it is digested a second time. Humans, in contrast, don’t have gut bacteria that can digest cellulose. That is why we can’t eat grass at all, why there is so little caloric value for us in vegetables, and why we call cellulose “insoluble fiber”: it comes straight out the back end.” READ the entire article By J. Stanton | February 8th, 2011 | Category: Science LINK: http://www.gnolls.org/1444/does-meat-rot-in-your-colon-no-what-does-beans-grains-and-vegetables/