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1000 calories A DAY

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This is a discussion on 1000 calories A DAY within the Health and Fitness forums, part of the Topics of Interest category; Originally Posted by soop No, traditionally their diet is centered around pork. They even have sayings about how important pork ...

  1. #111

    Quote Originally Posted by soop View Post
    No, traditionally their diet is centered around pork. They even have sayings about how important pork is in their diet.

    Do you mean this article? https://www.healthline.com/nutrition...recommendation hardly a study...
    The footnotes (the little numbers that they cite) link to actual studies of which the study that broke down the traditional Okinawa diet was this one. That's why I keep mentioning the links embedded in the article.

    https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/24462788
    Hifrad thanked this post.

  2. #112

    Quote Originally Posted by Duo View Post
    Cite the sources for your beliefs.
    https://besynchro.com/blogs/blog/135...-healthy-foods

    https://selfhacked.com/blog/15-infla...t-based-foods/

  3. #113

    There are mitigating effects in whole grain for people without gut permeability issues. Also, whole grains don't technically pierce the epithelium, as in tear them in the vernacular sense.

    https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/22747841

    Effect of whole grains on markers of subclinical inflammation.

    Abstract

    The reduction of subclinical inflammation has been suggested as a potential mechanism to explain the favorable association between whole-grain consumption and reduced risk for cardiovascular disease, diabetes, and certain cancers. This review examines evidence for the effects of whole-grain consumption on markers of subclinical inflammation derived from 13 epidemiological and 5 interventional studies retrieved from a search of the PubMed database. Epidemiological studies provide reasonable support for an association between diets high in whole grains and lower C-reactive protein (CRP) concentrations. After adjusting for other dietary factors, each serving of whole grains is estimated to reduce CRP concentrations by approximately 7%. In contrast to epidemiological studies, interventional studies do not demonstrate a clear effect of increased whole-grain consumption on CRP or other markers of inflammation. Issues related to insufficient length of intervention, extent of dietary control, population selection, types of whole grains, and lack of a direct anti-inflammatory effect may underlie these discrepant findings. Additional carefully controlled interventional studies are needed to clarify the effects of whole grains on subclinical inflammation.

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  5. #114

    For anyone interested, long-term paleo messes up the balance in gut bacteria and evidences markers (elevated TMAO levels) for major heart disease incidents.

    https://link.springer.com/article/10...94-019-02036-y

    Long-term Paleolithic diet is associated with lower resistant starch intake, different gut microbiota composition and increased serum TMAO concentrations

    Abstract

    Background
    The Paleolithic diet is promoted worldwide for improved gut health. However, there is little evidence available to support these claims, with existing literature examining anthropometric and cardiometabolic outcomes.

    Objective
    To determine the association between dietary intake, markers of colonic health, microbiota, and serum trimethylamine-N-oxide (TMAO), a gut-derived metabolite associated with cardiovascular disease.

    Design
    In a cross-sectional design, long-term (n = 44, > 1 year) self-reported followers of a Paleolithic diet (PD) and controls (n = 47) consuming a diet typical of national recommendations were recruited. Diets were assessed via 3-day weighed diet records; 48-h stool for short chain fatty acids using GC/MS, microbial composition via 16S rRNA sequencing of the V4 region using Illumina MiSeq. TMAO was quantified using LC–MS/MS.

    Results
    Participants were grouped according to PD adherence; namely excluding grains and dairy products. Strict Paleolithic (SP) (n = 22) and Pseudo-Paleolithic (PP) (n = 22) groups were formed. General linear modelling with age, gender, energy intake and body fat percentage as covariates assessed differences between groups. Intake of resistant starch was lower in both Paleolithic groups, compared to controls [2.62, 1.26 vs 4.48 g/day (P < 0.05)]; PERMANOVA analysis showed differences in microbiota composition (P < 0.05), with higher abundance of TMA-producer Hungatella in both Paleolithic groups (P < 0.001). TMAO was higher in SP compared to PP and control (P < 0.01), and inversely associated with whole grain intake (r = − 0.34, P < 0.01).

    Conclusions
    Although the PD is promoted for improved gut health, results indicate long-term adherence is associated with different gut microbiota and increased TMAO. A variety of fiber components, including whole grain sources may be required to maintain gut and cardiovascular health.
    Hifrad thanked this post.

  6. #115

    Is anyone here taking the OP seriously? I'm thinking I need to intake around 2000 calories if I want to build muscle. It seems @soop has some good advice?

  7. #116

    Quote Originally Posted by Duo View Post
    The footnotes (the little numbers that they cite) link to actual studies of which the study that broke down the traditional Okinawa diet was this one. That's why I keep mentioning the links embedded in the article.

    https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/24462788
    Yes, I saw that, it explains nothing about how the information on what the traditional Okinawan diet is was collected. I am debating what the diet consists of, not what its health implications are. Pork has been stated numerous times to be a staple, and natives have a saying about this that confirms it.

  8. #117

    Quote Originally Posted by soop View Post
    Yes, I saw that, it explains nothing about how the information on what the traditional Okinawan diet is was collected. I am debating what the diet consists of, not what its health implications are. Pork has been stated numerous times to be a staple, and natives have a saying about this that confirms it.
    Click on the link that says 'free text' and the full study will roll out for you. This is the second time I've had to mention links to you.

  9. #118

     
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