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A medical nutritional therapy is a vital component of this therapy. Different patient u00b4s profiles with diabetes should have no "one-size-fits-all" eating habits for various patient profiles with diabetes. The Low-Carb diet is one of the eating habits that have shown positive results on metabolic control of patients with type 2 diabetes, because carbohydrate ingestion is regarded as the most important determinant of postprandial glucose and insulin responses. This narrative review explores the most recent evidence for answering these questions regarding Low-Carb Diet as a possible alternative eating pattern for type 2 diabetes.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.2174/1573399816666201123104358
A eucaloric very low carbohydrate diet is a diet with a daily caloric intake equal to the total daily energy intake but with a carbohydrate content of 50 g/day. The literature on very low carbohydrate diets in type 1 diabetes is limited, although new scientific studies have outlined their safety and effectiveness in treating DM 1. We present the clinical results of 33 patients who were affected by DM 1 insulin therapy who converted voluntarily from their normal diet to an EVLCD in this retrospective review.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.3390/nu14153208
This research sought to explore the beliefs and experiences of people eating zero-carb diets for at least 6 months and establish a zero-carb diet. An online poll was conducted by zero-carb dieters recruited from a social media portal as part of an online survey. Participants were encouraged by health problems to eat more and adhered to the diet for its health benefits, according to the study. Participants expressed a keen desire to continue the diet indefinitely. We recommend further investigation into the benefits and drawbacks of zero-carb diets in various settings and cultures, as well as the development of guidelines for healthcare professionals to help people adhere to zero-carb diets.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.31219/osf.io/x645v
ADT has been proven to be helpful in intervening in PrCa development, although there are several side effects. The use of low carb diets has been shown to alter patients'u2019 metabolic phenotypes, and as such can minimize the side effects of ADT. Methods: 35 men, who were new to ADT, were randomized to a low carb diet intervention that involved either exercise or monitoring for 6 months. Conclusion: In summary, the integration of metabolomic and lipidomic measurements in PrCa patients' hormonal and metabolic interventions provided dynamic insights for tailoring therapeutic intervention and monitoring, as well as monitoring. [abstract]: Prostate cancer patients treated with ADT and a low carb diet had an accelerated metabolic response [abstract]. 4900 abstract nr 4900; Afk: Proceedings of the American Association for Cancer Research Annual Meeting 2019 Mar 29-Apr 3; Atlanta, Ga. ; Cancer Res 2019;69:Abstract nr 4900.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.1158/1538-7445.am2019-4900
Even gaining international recognition, a low-carb high fat diet, a buzz diet in Sweden, is sparking dogmatic debate between dieters and representatives from the National Food Agency, which is also causing a bit of national interest. The purpose of this report was to see how three non-conventional experts and influential promoters of the LCHF movement respond to their recommendations of current nutrition authorities and how they use social media for their purpose. This helped certain leading diet bloggers reclaim control by posting social media tools to boost the diet's believability.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.4018/ijep.2015070103
A metabolic disorder is often associated with a diabetes precursor, but it is also associated with an elevated serum cholesterol and/or triglycerides, which can be characterized as an elevated blood sugar level. Both hyperglycemia and hyperlipidemia can be treated by diet alone. Low-fat diets, but perhaps even more low-carb diets may have improved metabolic parameters. We compare the effect of a low-carb or low-fat diet in patients with prediabetes, focusing on pre-defined lipid levels and liver fat, to determine potential risk factors that could be reduced. An increase in all lipid parameters except for HDL cholesterol can be seen within the low-fat group, but not for HDL cholesterol. In addition, the LDL/HDL ratio and liver fat content were reduced in the course of the study, as well as liver fat content. In addition, HDL-cholesterol showed a significant rise, resulting in a significantly different increase in HDL cholesterol in the low-carb group compared to low-fat.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.2337/db19-784-p
Objective: Nutrition therapy is essential in the prevention of obesity management. We decided to investigate two types of Low-carb diet: 50g or 120g carb/day, and discovered how to determine the effectiveness and safety of Low-carb diet. 42 Overweight or obese Japanese adults with one or two medical disorders were randomly assigned to a 3-month Low-Carb diet intervention, regardless of their weight or obesity. Based on the ideal body weight and physical fitness index, Total calorie was calculated. For statistic analysis, we used the T test. Acetoacetic acid and EPA were both significantly elevated in LC50g. BW at age 20, dinner time, and exercise habits were all related to susceptibility to losing weight, according to a Baseline report, including obesity. Patients in LC50g were found to be more anxious according to a questionnaire. Conclusion: Both amount of carb restriction was safe and convenient, and there was no significant difference in losing weight, diabetes, lipid, and hypertension control in this study.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.2337/db19-768-p
Background: A positive correlation exists between various types of cancer and diabetes. Duodenopancreatectomy is the therapy of choice for diabetic patients with duodenal tumors. Pancreatic resections can cause endocrine insufficiency. Low carb diets seems to be a safe option in the management of diabetic patients that necessitate pancreatic resections. Case Report: We discuss the case of a type II diabetic with resectable duodenum cancer.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.28933/ijcr-2022-1-1705
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