Can Too Much Protein Get You Out Of Ketosis?

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How Does Protein Affect Blood Sugar?

One of the common pitfalls for people living a ketogenic lifestyle centers around protein and how it can sabotage your ketosis without you even knowing. You might think you are doing well, eating right, avoiding carbs, but you’re not seeing progress. One of the points I talked about here has to do with moderating your protein as a step to get back on track or break a plateau. So I thought I’d go into a little more depth. Your body has two main sources of energy: glucose and ketones. Ketones are only generated through fat metabolism. Glucose can be created by metabolizing carbs or proteins. A brief interruption to discuss carbs and protein Carbs are, basically, just sugars that are arranged in different structures that can be rearranged into glucose. Proteins, on the other hand, are a complicated matter. Proteins are strings of amino acids. There are 22 dietary amino acids, nine of which are essential, which means they cannot be generated by the cells in the body. So we must get those nine amino acids via our diet. And, of course, meat is the best dietary source for our amino acids. All of our body tissues are constructed of protein, so when we eat protein, we are supplying our Continue reading >>

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  1. sacajaweapatrick

    Ok, so I've been doing well on Medifast and today I wanted steak. I grilled the steak on my George Foreman grill. It was soo good that I ate 8oz. To try and even out the calories I'm going to skip the green and my 2 shakes that I'm still due for. Week this make me gain weight, will I go into starvation mode or will it even out?

  2. sacajaweapatrick

    Ok so the next day I ended up losing 1 lb. Then yesterday I ended up doing the same thing plus I ate my green. This morning I lost 2lbs. I think I'm craving more of the steak these two days is due to me exercising. These past two days I've really kicked it up in the exercising departmentand my body is craving the extra protein. Once I eat a steak after being on Medifast I'm soo full with all that protein on my stomach that even if I wanted to I wouldn't be able to drink the shakes.
    Being new to Medifast and trying to stick with it as directed when I do something that is not in the book or my coach doesn't advise on I freak out. So, I'm just saying all this for all the people like me that do something out of the norm and wonder if they've ruined themselves on the diet

  3. aliciab307

    My coach told me that if I am doing intense exercising I should add and additional 3 oz of protein to my meals. Also NEVER skip any of your meals NEVER. Not even your GREENS. Eat all 5 meals plus your LG even if you cheat, go off plan, whatever. Too much LEAN protein is not bad at all and will not throw you out of Fat burning(FB)

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Whey Protein On Keto: Does Whey Protein Kick You Out Of Ketosis?

“What’s the best whey protein on keto diets? Will it knock me out of ketosis?” If you’re currently on a ketogenic diet or looking to start it because of its fast fat-burning qualities, you might be wondering whether you can pour yourself a delicious protein shake to drink. Keto diets are very strict. And since only some foods are allowed, and some are thrown right out the window, this is a common question. Most people joining keto diets come from the bodybuilding community. And a big part of their diet is whey protein shakes. But there’s one problem… Is it okay to drink whey protein on a keto diet? Do they stop you from reaching ketosis? By the time you finish reading this post, you’ll find out the exact answer to whether you should or shouldn’t use whey protein on keto diets. (Hint: you can only use some) Plus, the best protein powders you should use if you’re on a keto diet. But to answer this question, you need to know how ketogenic diets work. How Ketogenic Diets Work (I assume most of you already know how it works, so I’m going to keep it short. And get straight to your question after) A keto diet is a low-carb, moderate protein, and high fat diet. Its main Continue reading >>

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  1. hxy

    Too much protein can kick you out of ketosis

    Quote from Lyle McDonald - The Ketogenic Diet:
    -To briefly recap, during the first weeks of ketosis, approximately 75 grams of glucose must
    be produced (the other 18 grams of glucose coming from the conversion of glycerol to glucose) to
    satisfy the brain�s requirements of ~100 grams of glucose per day. After approximately 3 weeks
    of ketosis, the brain�s glucose requirements drop to approximately 40 grams of glucose. Of this,
    18 grams are derived from the conversion of glycerol, leaving 25 grams of glucose to be made
    from protein.
    Since 58% of all dietary protein will appear in the bloodstream as glucose (3), we can
    determine how much dietary protein is required by looking at different protein intakes and how
    much glucose is produced.
    Protein intake and grams of glucose produced *
    Protein intake (grams) converted into Glucose (grams)
    50---> 27
    100-----> 58
    * Assuming a 58% conversion rate
    Summery: dieters should consume zero Carbs on 150g protein diet since protein will provide 87g glucose by process called gluconeogenesis and other glucose will come from fat burning or you should lower protein intake and increase glucose intake from food.

  2. Atavis

    If you do that, you need to eat more protein. Better to eat a few carbs to compensate for the protein loss.
    Worth a read: How Many Carbohydrates Do You Need?

    Originally Posted by Lyle
    Early research into the topic of starvation and low-carbohydrate dieting found that as few as 15 grams of carbohydrates per day can limit nitrogen loss in the body. And raising carbohydrate intake to 50 grams per day severely limits the need for the body to use amino acids for gluoconeogenesis (which is why I suggested setting daily carbs on the low-carb days of The Ultimate Diet 2.0 at 50 grams).
    This occurs via at least two mechanisms:
    1. The increased carb intake maintains blood glucose and insulin at a higher level (inhibiting cortisol release).
    2. The carbohydrate provides glucose for the brain, limiting the need to break down body protein.
    Basically, in the context of dieting, dieters can either jack up dietary protein to cover the increased carbohydrate requirements of dieting or simply eat slightly more carbohydrates to provide them directly. Both have the same end-result. 15-50 grams per day limits the body’s need to break down protein and will allow protein requirements to be set lower than a diet providing essentially zero carbohydrates per day.
    So, summing up mid-article, the absolute requirement for carbohydrates is zero grams per day. However, depending on protein intake, a practical minimum for carbs lies between 50 grams/day (if someone functions well in ketosis) to 100-120 grams per day (if they don’t function well in ketosis). Let me mention very specifically that I’m not suggesting those numbers are a recommended level, I’m simply using them to represent a practical minimum value.

    Both approaches can work though, as evidenced by the RFL diet he has. Personally, I like the ability to eat a more varied diet when I want.

  3. hxy

    Thnx its true worth reading, my protein intake at 125g and my carbs at 10g which supply the body with 87g glucose and the deficient glucose comes from burned fat.

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What is GLUCONEOGENESIS? What does GLUCONEOGENESIS mean? GLUCONEOGENESIS meaning - GLUCONEOGENESIS definition - GLUCONEOGENESIS explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/... license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6Uu... Gluconeogenesis (GNG) is a metabolic pathway that results in the generation of glucose from certain non-carbohydrate carbon substrates. From breakdown of proteins, these substrates include glucogenic amino acids (although not ketogenic amino acids); from breakdown of lipids (such as triglycerides), they include glycerol (although not fatty acids); and from other steps in metabolism they include pyruvate and lactate. Gluconeogenesis is one of several main mechanisms used by humans and many other animals to maintain blood glucose levels, avoiding low levels (hypoglycemia). Other means include the degradation of glycogen (glycogenolysis) and fatty acid catabolism. Gluconeogenesis is a ubiquitous process, present in plants, animals, fungi, bacteria, and other microorganisms. In vertebrates, gluconeogenesis takes place mainly in the liver and, to a lesser extent, in t

More Than You Ever Wanted To Know About Protein & Gluconeogenesis

My dear readers, the website/blog update has run into some snags. Rather than continuing to keep you waiting, though, I’m going to publish new posts and I’ll worry about transitioning them over later on. And since it’s been a few months since I last posted anything of substance, I’ve decided to drop this enormous, enormous post on you to make up for that lost time—and it might take you equally long to read it. Sorry about that, but hey, I haven’t written anything meaningful since May, so, depending on your point of view, this post is either a gift or a punishment. As I’ve said in the past, if you’re an insomniac or a cubicle dweller with lots of time to kill, you’re welcome. (The rest of you, go get yourself a cup of coffee or tea, come back, and get comfy.) I’ve been meaning to write this post for over a year, but it’s such a big topic and so much can go wrong that the thought of tackling it all was enough to make me not write it. But it’s gotten to the point that I’m tired enough of seeing the same questions asked and the same myths propagated over and over on various keto and low carb forums that I’ve decided this needs to be done, no matter how painf Continue reading >>

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  1. honorable_starfish

    I think I'm eating too much for weightloss, I'm averaging like 6-10 servings.

  2. honorable_starfish

    I had 11 servings today!!

  3. mikki

    and how many carbs?

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