Joe Rogan on Gluten Free Diets
Video taken from the channel: JRE Clips
The Big Problem with Gluten-Free
Video taken from the channel: Dr. Eric Berg DC
What’s wrong with gluten-free diets?
Video taken from the channel: William Davis
What If A Gluten Free Diet Doesn’t Work?
Video taken from the channel: Mayo Clinic
Is a Gluten Free diet worth it?
Video taken from the channel: IFLScience Official
Gluten Free Diet: The Truth About GrainsThomas DeLauer
Video taken from the channel: Thomas DeLauer
9 Steps to a Gluten Free Diet, 7 Gluten Foods to Avoid, What Is Gluten Free?
Video taken from the channel: The Dry Eye Show with Drs. Jenna & Travis Zigler
Gluten is a protein found in grains such as wheat, rye and barley. Gluten-free diets are a must for people with celiac disease—an autoimmune disorder in which gluten-containing foods cause the immune system to attack the small intestine. Apparently, not all “gluten-free” foods are in fact gluten free, and that’s a serious problem for people with celiac disease, for whom exposure to even trace amounts of gluten can trigger. People on a low or gluten-free diet tend to also be low in whole grains. They risk being deficient in iron and folic acid.
A recent study linked low-gluten diets to a higher risk of type-II diabetes. Avoidance of gluten may also result in a heavy reliance on rice as a staple grain, and this might increase the risk of heavy metal exposure. And this, in essence, is the problem with gluten free food. In most situations, gluten-free food pales in comparison to “normal” food (and it’s twice as expensive a post for another day.) And even when it doesn’t pale in comparison, it is assumed by those without celiac disease that it does. So I’ll set up the situation for you.
The Consequences of a Gluten-Free Diet Craze The gluten-free diet craze has been called the fad diet of this decade, comparable to the low-fat, no-fat craze of the 80s and 90s. Though losing popularity as a diet craze, there is still a lingering stigma that. So, as I see it, the main problem with the gluten-free diet is it is a diet based on poor digestion. If your digestion isn’t compromised in some way, you generally won’t be inclined to follow it (not for very long, anyway).
Following a gluten-free diet is a necessity for some and a choice for others. The relationship between gluten and overall health is complicated, and research is ongoing. Gluten has been linked to. A study out of Spain, highlighted in my video, Gluten-Free Diets: Separating the Wheat from the Chat, found that a month on a gluten-free diet may hurt our gut flora and immune function, potentially setting those on gluten-free diets up for an overgrowth of harmful bacteria in their intestines.
The following foods are naturally gluten-free: Meats and fish. All meats and fish, except battered or coated meats. Eggs.
All types of eggs are naturally gluten-free. Dairy. Plain dairy products, such as plain milk, plain yogurt and cheeses. However, flavored dairy products may have added. Gluten-free products are also often filled with a deadly fat, such as processed vegetable oils or hydrogenated oils and trans-fats.
These clear, tasteless, highly refined and processed oils include corn, soybean, canola, safflower and sunflower oils.
List of related literature:
|from DASH Diet For Dummies|
|from Eating Clean For Dummies|
|from Racing Weight: How to Get Lean for Peak Performance|
|from Feeding You Lies: How to Unravel the Food Industry’s Playbook and Reclaim Your Health|
|from Eat Wheat: A Scientific and Clinically-Proven Approach to Safely Bringing Wheat and Dairy Back Into Your Diet|
|from No Grain, No Pain: A 30-Day Diet for Eliminating the Root Cause of Chronic Pain|
|from Making Life Easy: How the Divine Inside Can Heal Your Body and Your Life|
|from Sports Nutrition for Health Professionals|
|from Mucosal Immunology|
|from Living Gluten-Free For Dummies|