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Can Alcohol Cause Lactic Acidosis?

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Learn how to build muscle faster with proper recovery. Recover after a workout without overtraining. FREE 6 Week Challenge: https://gravitychallenges.com/home65d... Fat Loss Calculator: http://bit.ly/2oWYVfd Whether your lifting weights, playing a sport, or training with your body weight the working out portion of the process is very important to develop your muscles and to increase your strength. There really is no other method quite as effective as exercising to achieve your physical goals. However most people don't fully understand and appreciate just how important recovery is, in this process. So, In this video I'm going to go over the importance of recovery, how long you should recover for, and how you can speed up your recovery. Let's start by talking about one of the most major reasons why recovery is so important. When you workout, whether you're lifting weights, playing soccer, or doing push-ups your going to breakdown muscle tissue in the process. This might sound like a bad thing but it's actually totally okay. We're not talking about full out muscle tears, but instead tiny microscopic tears in the muscle. These tears are what will end up leading to an increase in our m

Muscle Soreness The Day After Drinking Liquor

Muscle Soreness the Day After Drinking Liquor Jerry Shaw writes for Spice Marketing and LinkBlaze Marketing. His articles have appeared in Gannett and American Media Inc. publications. He is the author of "The Complete Guide to Trust and Estate Management" from Atlantic Publishing. Muscle soreness may occur after drinking liquor. Drinking liquor can lead to the loss of balance and coordination, causing you to overwork your muscles whether you drink moderate or high amounts. This may result in muscle soreness the day after or even beyond. Your brain and body can suffer the effects of drinking five or more alcoholic beverages for up to three days, according to the Office of Alcohol and Drug Education at the University of Notre Dame. In fact, two consecutive nights of heavy drinking can produce negative effects for up to five days. Alcohol can interfere with the breakdown of lactic acid and increase muscle soreness after physical activity, according to the University of California-San Diego. Your body stores alcohol much like it does fat. The alcohol damages amino acids, which are needed for energy. The amino acids convert to fat, interfering with energy pathways and producing large Continue reading >>

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  1. LAMA

    :wave: Hello everyone,
    I've just completed my 3rd week on Atkins. First two were great I lost 12 pounds and it was a breeze. Third week 0 loss. I have been looking at what I've been eating to see if I'm doing something wrong. I found I was using balsamic vinegar, my favorite. I've think my salads have been too big too.
    My weight is pretty high 280 and I would like keep it moving downward for awhile. Any tips?
    Thanks!
    Laurie

  2. LAMA

    :daze: Sorry about the previous post. It was my first and I put it in the wrong spot.

  3. Karen

    Weight loss is not always steady. There will be nothing for a while, then a whoosh of loss. Sometimes, it will be a slow burn.
    Advice from an "oldbie"? Choose between either plan and don't combine the two until you feel entirely comfortable with one of them. Then you can decide if you want to switch.
    You may want to start a journal in the journal forum. What you are eating may be just fine, but we can't tell because we don't know.
    Karen

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Metabolic Abnormalities In Alcoholic Patients: Focus On Acid Base Andelectrolyte Disorders

E-mail: [emailprotected] , [emailprotected] Received Date: December 20, 2014; Accepted Date: January 24, 2015; Published Date: January 27, 2015 Citation: Moses Elisaf MD, Rigas Kalaitzidis MD (2015) Metabolic Abnormalities in Alcoholic Patients: Focus on Acid Base and Electrolyte Disorders. J Alcohol Drug Depend 3:185. doi:10.4172/2329-6488.1000185 Copyright: 2015 Moses Elisaf MD, et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited. Alcoholic patients commonly develop a variety of acid-base and electrolyte disturbances. The aim of this review is to describe the most commonly encountered abnormalities and their significant role in the patients morbidity and mortality. Physicians should be aware of these clinically important disturbances caused by alcohol abuse and their underlying pathophysiological mechanisms involved for their appropriate management. Alcoholic Keto Acidosis (AKA) is a medical emergency is more common than previously thought and is characterized by an increased anion gap metabo Continue reading >>

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  1. HiLz

    When you fast for a few days or weeks or however long, do you suddenly start smelling really sweet and tasting sugar in your mouth yet you haven't eaten?
    Happened to me weeks ago and I kept telling my mum I was tasting a lot of sweetness like sugar in my mouth and smelling of sugar. She didn't think much of it.
    What's up with that anyway?

  2. poppetypop

    Ketosis - your body burning fat- causes a different taste in your mouth. It is usually 'metallic' but many report a sweet taste. Check your ketone levels with a urine stick (pharmacist) though if you're fasting you will be in ketosis.

  3. Beckytea

    you get a sweet taste from ketosis?
    I get a taste which is how I would imagine the inside of a bin would taste like!
    I think I'd much rather be you right now...

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Lecture on fermentation process and explanation of fermentation biology in yeast. Fermentation is a metabolic system that converts sugar to acids, gases, and/or alcohol. It occurs in yeast and bacteria, but also in oxygen-starved muscle cells, as in the case of lactic acid fermentation. Fermentation can be used more commonly to consult the bulk growth of microorganisms on a development medium, generally with the intention of manufacturing a special chemical product. French microbiologist Louis Pasteur is more commonly remembered for his insights into fermentation and its microbial explanations. The science of fermentation is referred to as zymology. Fermentation takes place within the lack of oxygen and becomes the mobiles most important means of ATP construction.It turns NADH and pyruvate produced in the glycolysis step into NAD+ and various small molecules relying on the kind of fermentation (see examples below). Within the presence of O2, NADH and pyruvate are used to generate ATP in breathing. This is referred to as oxidative phosphorylation, and it generates way more ATP than glycolysis on my own. Hence, cells most often benefit from heading off fermentation when oxygen is on

Lactic Acidosis And Acute Ethanol Intoxication - Sciencedirect

Volume 12, Issue 1 , January 1994, Pages 32-35 Get rights and content Ethanol intoxication has been widely reported as a cause of lactic acidosis. To determine the frequency and severity of ethanol-induced lactic acidosis, patients who presented to an emergency department with a clinical diagnosis of acute ethanol intoxication and a serum ethanol concentration of at least 100 mg/dL were studied. Arterial blood was sampled for lactate and blood gas determinations. A total of 60 patients (mean age, 41 years) were studied. Twenty-two patients sustained minor trauma. Ethanol concentrations ranged from 100 to 667 mg/dL (mean, 287 mg/dL). Lactate concentrations were abnormal (>2.4 mmol/L) in seven patients (11.7%). In all cases, blood lactate was less than 5 mmol/L. Of the patients with elevated lactate, other potential causes for lactic acidosis, including hypoxia, seizures, and hypoperfusion, were also present. Only one case with elevated blood lactate concentration had associated acidemia. Significant elevations of blood lactate are uncommon in acute ethanol intoxication. In patients with ethanol intoxication who are found to have lactic acidosis, other etiologies for the elevated la Continue reading >>

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  1. ThePenguinGod

    I seeing some people saying they try not to eat any carbs!
    Is there a benefit to this? If the goal is just to put your body into / stay in ketosis then does it matter what your carb intake is as long as you maintain a state of ketosis?
    I've been trying to keep my carbs to less than 20g / day, but when I was eating ~40g / day I was still able to stay in ketosis.
    Is there any advantage of me staying at less than 20g carbs if I can still stay in Ketosis ~ 40g's?

  2. [deleted]

    On the other hand. If I go below 20 carbs I go into deep ketosis and can't eat enough. Above 20 I eat about 1500 cal below 20 I struggle to eat more then 700 cal. Before ketosis I'd eat 3-5k calories a day. Isn't ketosis grand :-)

  3. Monkeyslim

    No. Some few people, mostly athletes, can eat up to about a 100g carbs. As long as you feel good, and are keeping calories in the range to lose if that's your goal, then consider yourself very fortunate. Wish I could have over 20g.

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