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How Does Protein Affect Blood Sugar Levels?

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Eating Whey Protein Every Day Could Help Stop Diabetes

Nearly three million Britons suffer from Type 2 diabetes, where the body does not produce enough insulin or it fails to work properly. Researchers discovered that whey protein, often used by athletes and weightlifters to improve fitness, stimulates the production of a gut hormone, glucagon-like peptide-1 (GLP-1), which boosts insulin. The study, carried out by researchers in Israel and published in the journal Diabetologia, involved 15 people with controlled Type 2 diabetes who were only taking diabetes drugs sulphonylurea or metformin for the condition. It found that those who ate whey – sold in most health stores – before breakfast saw an instant increase in insulin production. Professor Daniela Jakubowicz, of Tel Aviv University, said: “Consumption of whey protein shortly before breakfast increased the early and late post-meal insulin secretion, improved GLP-1 responses and reduced post-meal blood sugar levels in Type 2 diabetic patients. “Whey protein may therefore represent a novel approach for enhancing glucose-lowering strategies in Type 2 diabetes.” Professor Jakubowicz said that such treatment would be cheap and easy to administer, with patients able to use any b Continue reading >>

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  1. tim2000s

    Thought I'd conduct a little experiment this morning to try and see just how protein is digested/converted to glucose in the body.
    My experiment? From a stable, fasted, start, ingest a set amount of protein in Milk Protein form and monitor using the libre.
    Prior to ingestion (at roughly 6.20 am), my glucose level was showing 4.4 and a flat arrow, demonstrating a level of stability for about an hour ahead of the test.
    I ate a protein bar containing 20g of protein and 2g of carbs. The resultant graph is shown below. As soon as I hit 10 mmol the intramuscular insulin shot was applied.
    It's fascinating because it shows an incline that is not so far off that seen when eating chocolate. Protein definitely has a very clear impact on my blood glucose levels.....

  2. Pasha

    tim2000s said: ↑
    Thought I'd conduct a little experiment this morning to try and see just how protein is digested/converted to glucose in the body.
    My experiment? From a stable, fasted, start, ingest a set amount of protein in Milk Protein form and monitor using the libre.
    Prior to ingestion, my glucose level was showing 4.4 and a flat arrow, demonstrating a level of stability for about an hour ahead of the test.
    I ate a protein bar containing 20g of protein and 2g of carbs. The resultant graph is shown below. As soon as I hit 10 mmol the intramuscular insulin shot was applied.
    It's fascinating because it shows an incline that is not so far off that seen when eating chocolate. Protein definitely has a very clear impact on my blood glucose levels.....

    Click to expand... Great post, illustrates a point that in my opinion is not highlighted enough, that in the LCHF diet, the amount of protein must also be very carefully controlled, not just the carbohydrates.
    One mostly hears of carb counting, it never seems to highlight protein counting.

  3. jack412

    they say about 1/2 the protein goes to 'sugar'
    TAG ‘total available glucose’
    https://healthonline.washington.edu/document/health_online/pdf/CarbCountingClassALL3_05.pdf

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http://www.waysandhow.com Subscribe to Waysandhow: https://goo.gl/RK2SbN Whey protein shake. Tips on how to use Whey's protein powder to lose weight. Protein is the building block of muscles and tissues, so it makes sense to increase your protein intake when you're trying to build up your muscle mass. However, an increased protein allowance can also help you lose weight by keeping you feeling full for longer periods of time. Here's how to use Whey protein powder to lose weight. Waysandhow. ---------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Google+: https://plus.google.com/+waysandhow Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/waysandhow/ Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/waysandhow/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/waysandhow

No Whey: Why You Should Skip This Popular Protein

Among the wide array of protein powders, whey is perhaps most ubiquitous and popular. I’ve long opted for non-soy plant-based proteins because they don’t create potential reactions. With its blend of chlorella, pea, and chia, The Virgin Diet All-in-One Shake helps balance blood sugar to keep you full, focused, and burning fat for hours. Why not whey? After all, with a biological value of 104[1] – higher than even egg whites – whey has long been the gold standard in protein powders. That’s where its problems begin. Because whey remains a staple among bodybuilders and other athletic folks, manufacturers often mass-produce it cheaply with added preservatives, sweeteners, and artificial flavors. Even high-quality whey isn’t the panacea you might think. One study found whey creates an insulinogenic effect similar to white bread. In other words, whey protein can elevate blood sugar (and subsequently, insulin) levels similarly to a high-carbohydrate food like bread. While elevated insulin might be ideal after a rigorous workout, most folks aren’t using whey as a post-workout glycogen-storing fuel. You’re more likely using it as a meal replacement powder, where whey can bec Continue reading >>

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  1. tim2000s

    Thought I'd conduct a little experiment this morning to try and see just how protein is digested/converted to glucose in the body.
    My experiment? From a stable, fasted, start, ingest a set amount of protein in Milk Protein form and monitor using the libre.
    Prior to ingestion (at roughly 6.20 am), my glucose level was showing 4.4 and a flat arrow, demonstrating a level of stability for about an hour ahead of the test.
    I ate a protein bar containing 20g of protein and 2g of carbs. The resultant graph is shown below. As soon as I hit 10 mmol the intramuscular insulin shot was applied.
    It's fascinating because it shows an incline that is not so far off that seen when eating chocolate. Protein definitely has a very clear impact on my blood glucose levels.....

  2. Pasha

    tim2000s said: ↑
    Thought I'd conduct a little experiment this morning to try and see just how protein is digested/converted to glucose in the body.
    My experiment? From a stable, fasted, start, ingest a set amount of protein in Milk Protein form and monitor using the libre.
    Prior to ingestion, my glucose level was showing 4.4 and a flat arrow, demonstrating a level of stability for about an hour ahead of the test.
    I ate a protein bar containing 20g of protein and 2g of carbs. The resultant graph is shown below. As soon as I hit 10 mmol the intramuscular insulin shot was applied.
    It's fascinating because it shows an incline that is not so far off that seen when eating chocolate. Protein definitely has a very clear impact on my blood glucose levels.....

    Click to expand... Great post, illustrates a point that in my opinion is not highlighted enough, that in the LCHF diet, the amount of protein must also be very carefully controlled, not just the carbohydrates.
    One mostly hears of carb counting, it never seems to highlight protein counting.

  3. jack412

    they say about 1/2 the protein goes to 'sugar'
    TAG ‘total available glucose’
    https://healthonline.washington.edu/document/health_online/pdf/CarbCountingClassALL3_05.pdf

  4. -> Continue reading
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Consuming enough protein is one of the requirements to build muscle, but consuming too much can develop some of the known whey protein side effects. A normal person requires something like 0.5 grams of protein per pound of his or her body weight. A person that is trying to build muscle requires more, around 1 g per pound.Professional bodybuilders can take even 2 g per pound. Taking whey protein supplements can help you consume the amount of protein that you need to achieve your goal of building muscle mass, but don't be a fool thinking that the more protein you take in the more muscle you build. As for everything, too much is never healthy. You always have to keep an eye on moderation if you want to avoid bad surprises after a prolonged use. Even if something is very important for your body, too much of it will most likely be harmful as well Whey Protein Side Effects watch full video our other link: What Happens When You Drink Water On An Empty Stomach - https://youtu.be/WhDYd_aZTO0 guru mann biography- https://youtu.be/D4qCmm-Ul8Y what is whey protein - https://youtu.be/fl8x2izT5wk gym tips for beginner in hindi - https://youtu.be/wPelKTiNPDQ how to get abs hindi - https://youtu.b

Can Whey Protein Control Blood Sugar?

Researchers from Israel believe people with diabetes could benefit from this protein-rich beverage. You have seen the advertisements—overly muscular body builders tauting the health benefits of one or more high-protein drinks. Although you may not be in training for the Mr. or Mrs. America contest, whey-protein drinks have been found to be helpful for people with type 2 diabetes. When consumed before breakfast, whey protein shakes can help prevent the blood sugar fluctuations that are common after meals, says Israeli researchers from Tel Aviv University. If left unchecked (continuous and long-term), these erratic variations in blood sugar can cause serious issues over time—worsening diabetes, cardiovascular disease, and damaging the retina of the eye. In fact, people with diabetes who drank the whey protein drink before breakfast saw a 28% drop in after-meal glucose scores, reported the authors of the study published in Diabetologia.1 The researchers evaluated the effectiveness of whey protein, a nutrient-rich byproduct from cheese production, against a mock product on 15 patients with well-controlled Type 2 diabetes. Some of the patients drank a protein drink containing 50 gra Continue reading >>

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  1. heyzeus17

    Does whey protein cause your insulin to spike

    I read somewhere that whey protein is highly insulinogenic.
    I know whey protein is faster digesting but does this mean that whey protein shakes cause your insulin to spike.
    I get most of my nutrients (P/C/F) from whole foods and i have no problem drinking whey protein shakes but sometimes i'll like to have a whey shake in the evening if i don't feel like drinking water. So i was wondering if whey shakes are something you would want to avoid except in the morning and after working out because i don't really want to be spiking my insulin in the evening or near bedtime.
    I did some searching and searched the forums but found nothing really.
    So does anyone know the answer to this?

  2. dbx

    Almost any food causes your insulin to spike.......to varying degrees, and most people do not realize this.
    Anyway, a shake in the evening is fine. Just don't mix it the same way you would mix a PWO shake (with dextrose/maltodex etc..).

  3. heyzeus17

    yeah usually i'll just have the shake and some chicken breast.
    i just wanted to make sure it wouldn't be spiking my insulin as much as if i had eaten been eating simple carbs or something along that line

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