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Canola Oil Causes Diabetes

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Olive, Canola Oil Use Can Prevent Diabetes: Study

Olive, canola oil use can prevent diabetes: Study Olive, canola oil use can prevent diabetes: Study Use of olive pomace or canola oil, instead of your commonly used refined cooking oils, can significantly decrease chances of type 2 diabetes and cardiovascular diseases, a latest and first of its kind clinical study conducted on Indians showed. The results of the trial, conducted over six months, demonstrated multiple health benefits, along with the pos... Read More NEW DELHI: Use of olive pomace or canola oil , instead of your commonly used refined cooking oils, can significantly decrease chances of type 2 diabetes and cardiovascular diseases, a latest and first of its kind clinical study conducted on Indians showed. The study was conducted by Diabetes Foundation of India (DFI) and National Diabetes, Obesity & Cholesterol Foundation (N-DOC) along with Fortis C-DOC Centre of Excellence for Diabetes, Metabolic Diseases and Endocrinology. Around 90 people with fatty liver were enrolled into the study. The results of the trial, conducted over six months, demonstrated multiple health benefits, along with the possibility of averting several chronic and often lethal diseases, just by repl Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. songinthewind7

    Since I have been diagnosed with diabetes last month, I saw the doctor and mine can be controlled with diet and exercise.
    I told him that for the past month, I've been watching my carb intake, mostly staying away from white flour and sugar stuff and the sweets.
    He mentioned that I should also make an effort to stay away from wheat products. Since he didn't seem too serious about it, I let it go in one ear and out the other but I got to thinking about it yesterday and I thought I'd ask you all if your docs have said anything like that to you.
    I've read a couple of articles on the internet about wheat and they were not very positive. I'm not one to believe every fad that comes out so I'm skeptical. Pretty soon, we're going to be told that everything is bad and I just don't go for that.
    If wheat is a bad thing, how does someone eat bread, pizza crust or something like that? I've seen the gluten free stuff too and seems like a bunch of hype but not sure now.
    Your opinions please.

  2. gypsychic

    Quote:

    Originally Posted by songinthewind7
    Since I have been diagnosed with diabetes last month, I saw the doctor and mine can be controlled with diet and exercise.
    I told him that for the past month, I've been watching my carb intake, mostly staying away from white flour and sugar stuff and the sweets.
    He mentioned that I should also make an effort to stay away from wheat products. Since he didn't seem too serious about it, I let it go in one ear and out the other but I got to thinking about it yesterday and I thought I'd ask you all if your docs have said anything like that to you.
    I've read a couple of articles on the internet about wheat and they were not very positive. I'm not one to believe every fad that comes out so I'm skeptical. Pretty soon, we're going to be told that everything is bad and I just don't go for that.
    If wheat is a bad thing, how does someone eat bread, pizza crust or something like that? I've seen the gluten free stuff too and seems like a bunch of hype but not sure now.
    Your opinions please. I am diabetic also, the problem with wheat is the same as ALL grains, corn or potatoes- they ALL contain too much starch and the carbs race into our bloodstream raising our blood glucose.
    I haven't cut wheat and starches completely out, but I severely limit it, the only bread I eat is sourdough that I make myself; the sour culture helps to pre-digest the starch in the wheat so it doesn't raise the blood sugar so fast.
    Rice, potatoes and corn are just as bad - all of these are like eating a big bowl of sugar as far as your body is concerned. Best thing you can do is restrict these foods and exercise after eating, that is what helps me.
    Good luck!

  3. stepka

    Read the book Wheat Belly and then make a judgment. Or, just go off of it for 4-6 weeks and track your blood sugars during that time and see what you think. The doctor who wrote that book says that wheat will raise your blood sugar quite a lot and if you look at a glycemic index table you can see that wheat is pretty high on the GI scale and a piece of whole wheat bread is higher than a snickers bar. Do not eat cream of wheat--that will raise your BS to the skies. The trouble with the GI index though is that almost anything you eat with the food you're looking up can change how it affects you so it's no more useful than a BMI--merely a suggestion really.
    I started a discussion about Wheat Belly over on the Diet and weight loss forum if you're interested to read it--you may have to go back a few pages and revive it.

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