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High Fat Insulin Resistance

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Low Carb High Fat Diet or High Carb Diet - Which Causes Insulin Resistance: https://youtu.be/NbU8RIBRvjI Diabetes: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list... -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Mentioned Book - Video - Website / Shout Outs -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- DR GREGER'S BOOK - HOW NOT TO DIE US Amazon Book How Not to Die: http://amzn.to/2g67bmK UK Amazon Book How Not to Die: http://amzn.to/2grlYwy http://nutritionfacts.org/book/ Dr Greger's YouTube Channel https://www.youtube.com/user/Nutritio... Dr Gregers website http://nutritionfacts.org/ This is for educational purposes only and no copyright infringement is intended. ===================================================== Thanx for watching this Video!! Please do SUBSCRIBE & LIKE so you can help my new channel to GROW! & share this with friends All your support means the world to me! Till next time Keep on Keepin On & Just Go Do It Already ===================================================== STATS Name: Jon Anthony Age: 45 Height: 6:3" / 191cm Starting Weight: 151.8kg / 335lbs / (BMI) 41.9 Current Weight: 111.0k

High-fat Diets Promote Insulin Resistance Through Cytokine Gene Expression In Growing Female Rats - Sciencedirect

Get rights and content To determine if tumor necrosis factor (TNF-) and interleukin-6 (IL-6). IL-6 gene expression is influenced by amount and source of dietary fat, 30 weanling female rats were randomly assigned to a moderate-fat soybean oil (MFS; 22% of total energy fed as fat), high-fat (HF) soybean oil (HFS; 39% of total energy fed as fat), or HF tallow (HFT; 39% of total energy fed as fat) diet treatments. Oral glucose tolerance tests (OGTT) were conducted serially over 10 weeks of treatment. HFT and HFS rats gained more weight and had greater body fat than the MFS rats fed similar amounts of energy. Both groups of HF-fed rats had greater (P<.05) insulin resistance (homeostasis model assessment) than MFS-fed rats. TNF- mRNA abundance quantified by real-time reverse transcriptase-polymerase chain reaction was greater (P<.05) in liver and lower (P<.05) in adipose tissue in HFT compared to HFS and MFS rats. There were positive correlations (P<.05) between hepatic TNF- mRNA and insulin resistance, and negative correlations between insulin sensitivity and hepatic TNF- mRNA and hepatic IL-6 mRNA. During Week 3 and Week 6 OGTTs, hyperinsulinemic responses were observed in the HFT gr Continue reading >>

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  1. ForEverYoung

    High Fat diet causes insulin resistance??

    Are these guys saying that High Fat diets cause insulin resitance?
    http://care.diabetesjournals.org/con...4/11/1911.full

    Dietary fat has long been considered a potentially important modifiable risk factor for diabetes. The evidence for an adverse effect of high total fat and high saturated fat intake on blood glucose levels in nondiabetic populations is quite consistent, whereas the evidence for an effect of polyunsaturated fat intake is less clear (
    1). Positive associations have been found between the risk of type 2 diabetes or hyperglycemia and total fat intake in both prospective (2,3) and cross-sectional (4,5) studies. Positive associations have also been found with saturated (3,6,7) and animal (8) fat and meat (9) intake. A positive association was reported between polyunsaturated fat intake and hyperglycemia in the Hoorn Study (10), although a reduced risk of type 2 diabetes was associated with increased vegetable fat intake (11) and polyunsaturated fat intake (12) in the U.S. Nurses’ Health Study. Eating fish, which is high in n-3 polyunsaturated fat, has a beneficial effect on glycemia (13,14). In a number of other studies, there were no reported associations with dietary fat intake (15,16,17,18,19).

  2. JFejeran

    i've been attending a diabetes class offered by the local seventh day adventist wellness clinic. they 'preach' that a diet high in animal fat is one of the leading causes of t2. they believe that the fat 'coats' the insulin receptors and blocks the insulin from opening up the cell so that glucose can enter.
    they also say that by eating a vegan diet, along with exercise, a person can 'reverse' their t2 diabetes since this will 'cleanse' the body of that unwanted fatty coating on the insulin receptors.
    needless to say, i'm not quite ready to switch to totally vegan. but i will continue to eat more veggies

  3. ForEverYoung

    Originally Posted by JFejeran
    i've been attending a diabetes class offered by the local seventh day adventist wellness clinic. they 'preach' that a diet high in animal fat is one of the leading causes of t2. they believe that the fat 'coats' the insulin receptors and blocks the insulin from opening up the cell so that glucose can enter.
    they also say that by eating a vegan diet, along with exercise, a person can 'reverse' their t2 diabetes since this will 'cleanse' the body of that unwanted fatty coating on the insulin receptors.
    needless to say, i'm not quite ready to switch to totally vegan. but i will continue to eat more veggies Yep, I eat mostly vegatable fats(nuts, peanut butter, avocado, olive oil,olives) but I do like cheese. Tuna, chicken, fish.
    I have read that it blocks the receptors too. Thanks for mentioning that.

  4. -> Continue reading
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Which Diet Causes Insulin Resistance | Low Carb High Fat Diet | High Carb Diet | Diabetes: https://youtu.be/tHPfxXrjrYg -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Mentioned Video / Mentioned Website / Shout Outs -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- DR GREGER'S BOOK - HOW NOT TO DIE US Amazon Book How Not to Die: http://amzn.to/2k0V9yh UK Amazon Book How Not to Die: http://amzn.to/2kubH1f http://nutritionfacts.org/book/ Dr Greger's YouTube Channel https://www.youtube.com/user/Nutritio... Dr Gregers website http://nutritionfacts.org/ This is for educational purposes only and no copyright infringement is intended. ===================================================== Thanx for watching this Video!! Please do SUBSCRIBE & LIKE so you can help my new channel to GROW! & share this with friends All your support means the world to me! ==================================================== =============================================== BUSINESS Inquiries: [email protected] =============================================== Michael Greger MD NGO Website: http://nutritionfacts.org Book How Not t

Effect Of High Fat Diet On Insulin Resistance: Dietary Fat Versus Visceral Fat Mass.

Effect of high fat diet on insulin resistance: dietary fat versus visceral fat mass. This article has been cited by other articles in PMC. The purpose of the present study was to determine whether chronic high-fat diet (HF) induces insulin resistance independently of obesity. We randomly divided 40 rats into two groups and fed them either with a HF or with a high-carbohydrate diet (HC) for 8 weeks. Whole body glucose disappearance rate (Rd) was measured using a euglycemic hyperinsulinemic clamp. Firstly, we defined whether insulin resistance by HF was associated with obesity. Plasma glucose and triglyceride concentrations were significantly increased in HF. Rd was decreased (10.6+/-0.2 vs. 9.1+/-0.2 mg/kg/min in HC and HF, respectively) and the hepatic glucose output rate (HGO) was increased in HF (2.2+/-0.3 vs. 4.5+/-0.2 mg/kg/min in HC and HF, respectively). Rd was significantly correlated with %VF (p<0.01). These results implicate that visceral obesity is associated with insulin resistance induced by HF. In addition, to define whether dietary fat induces insulin resistance regardless of visceral obesity, we compared Rd and HGO between groups 1) after matching %VF in both groups Continue reading >>

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  1. iamtheonewhoknocks

    Can anyone comment on the below, that I was directed to?
    forksoverknives.com
    37
    How Fat Affects Insulin Resistance, Blood Sugar, Diabetes
    Insulin resistance is a predictor of disease and obesity. In this video, Dr. Michael Greger explains how fat affects insulin resistance and blood sugar.

    If this has been dealt with elsewhere, please feel free to point me in that direction. Thanks...

  2. Jon_Barclay

    This makes no sense. If this hypothesis that fat caused insulin resistance were true, and that lowering dietary fat would increase insulin sensitivity, we would be curing type 2 diabetes with low fat diets. In fact it's ketogenic diets that get people off insulin and diabetic medications.

  3. iamtheonewhoknocks

    Agreed, but I'm interesting in a scientific response.
    These are two discussions I have been able to find...
    docmuscles.com
    16

    Does Long Term Ketosis Cause Insulin Resistance?
    “It’s a snake.” “It’s a wall.” “It’s a rope.” “It’s a fan.” “It’s a tree.” “It’s insulin resist…
    Because the muscle tissues become more adept at using BHB, GLUT receptors are down-regulated at the muscle level as a person becomes more keto-adapted. Although we still have much to learn about the keto-adapted state, we know that this occurs more prominently in the muscle tissues than in the gut and brain. This fascinating glucose sparing phenomenon, has been interpreted by some as “worsening insulin resistance.”
    marksdailyapple.com
    21

    Dear Mark: Does Eating a Low Carb Diet Cause Insulin Resistance? | Mark's Daily...
    Despite all the success you might have had with the Primal way of life, doubts can still nag at you. Maybe it's something you read, or something someone sa

    Going very low carb – to around or below 10% of calories, or full-blown ketogenic – can induce “physiological” insulin resistance. Physiological insulin resistance is an adaptation, a normal biological reaction to a lack of dietary glucose. As I’ve said in the past, the brain must have glucose. It can use ketones and lactate quite effectively, thus reducing the glucose requirement, but at the end of the day it still requires a portion of glucose. Now, in a low-glucose state, where the body senses that dietary glucose might not be coming anytime soon, peripheral insulin resistance is triggered. This prevents the muscles from taking up “precious” glucose that the brain requires. The brain’s sensitivity to insulin is preserved, allowing it to grab what glucose it needs from the paltry – but sufficient – levels available to it.

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What is INSULIN RESISTANCE? What does INSULIN RESISTANCE mean? INSULIN RESISTANCE meaning - INSULIN RESISTANCE definition - INSULIN RESISTANCE explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/... license. Insulin resistance (IR) is a pathological condition in which cells fail to respond normally to the hormone insulin. The body produces insulin when glucose starts to be released into the bloodstream from the digestion of carbohydrates in the diet. Normally this insulin response triggers glucose being taken into body cells, to be used for energy, and inhibits the body from using fat for energy. The concentration of glucose in the blood decreases as a result, staying within the normal range even when a large amount of carbohydrates is consumed. When the body produces insulin under conditions of insulin resistance, the cells are resistant to the insulin and are unable to use it as effectively, leading to high blood sugar. Beta cells in the pancreas subsequently increase their production of insulin, further contributing to a high blood insulin level. This often remains undetected and can contribute to a diagnosis of type 2 diabetes or laten

Fat Vs Sugar In The War On Insulin Resistance

Fat vs Sugar in the war on insulin resistance Insulin resistance and the incidence of type 2 diabetes are on the rise. Dietary choices are implicated in increasing risk, but sometimes it is hard to know where to look when seeking advice on what to eat! But is it fat or sugar we should be more concerned about? Or both?It seems the answer to that question is a little complex. First, lets look at the action of insulin. Insulin impacts the synthesis and storage of glucose, fat and amino acids. It is primarily recognised for its regulation of blood glucose levels, and maintains balance of levels of sugar in the blood by: moving glucose from the blood into muscle cells or adipose (fat) tissue, and; inhibiting the formation of glucose from non-carbs, i.e. fats and proteins (a process called gluconeogenesis that takes place in the liver when blood glucose runs low).1 It then gathers excess glucose in the blood and stores it as fat. It also acts as an appetite regulator, and whilst its role is not well defined, once insulin acts to deposits fat into fat cells, leptin the hunger suppressant hormone is stimulated to release.1 In insulin resistance, it has been observed that glucose and free Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. ForEverYoung

    High Fat diet causes insulin resistance??

    Are these guys saying that High Fat diets cause insulin resitance?
    http://care.diabetesjournals.org/con...4/11/1911.full

    Dietary fat has long been considered a potentially important modifiable risk factor for diabetes. The evidence for an adverse effect of high total fat and high saturated fat intake on blood glucose levels in nondiabetic populations is quite consistent, whereas the evidence for an effect of polyunsaturated fat intake is less clear (
    1). Positive associations have been found between the risk of type 2 diabetes or hyperglycemia and total fat intake in both prospective (2,3) and cross-sectional (4,5) studies. Positive associations have also been found with saturated (3,6,7) and animal (8) fat and meat (9) intake. A positive association was reported between polyunsaturated fat intake and hyperglycemia in the Hoorn Study (10), although a reduced risk of type 2 diabetes was associated with increased vegetable fat intake (11) and polyunsaturated fat intake (12) in the U.S. Nurses’ Health Study. Eating fish, which is high in n-3 polyunsaturated fat, has a beneficial effect on glycemia (13,14). In a number of other studies, there were no reported associations with dietary fat intake (15,16,17,18,19).

  2. JFejeran

    i've been attending a diabetes class offered by the local seventh day adventist wellness clinic. they 'preach' that a diet high in animal fat is one of the leading causes of t2. they believe that the fat 'coats' the insulin receptors and blocks the insulin from opening up the cell so that glucose can enter.
    they also say that by eating a vegan diet, along with exercise, a person can 'reverse' their t2 diabetes since this will 'cleanse' the body of that unwanted fatty coating on the insulin receptors.
    needless to say, i'm not quite ready to switch to totally vegan. but i will continue to eat more veggies

  3. ForEverYoung

    Originally Posted by JFejeran
    i've been attending a diabetes class offered by the local seventh day adventist wellness clinic. they 'preach' that a diet high in animal fat is one of the leading causes of t2. they believe that the fat 'coats' the insulin receptors and blocks the insulin from opening up the cell so that glucose can enter.
    they also say that by eating a vegan diet, along with exercise, a person can 'reverse' their t2 diabetes since this will 'cleanse' the body of that unwanted fatty coating on the insulin receptors.
    needless to say, i'm not quite ready to switch to totally vegan. but i will continue to eat more veggies Yep, I eat mostly vegatable fats(nuts, peanut butter, avocado, olive oil,olives) but I do like cheese. Tuna, chicken, fish.
    I have read that it blocks the receptors too. Thanks for mentioning that.

  4. -> Continue reading
read more

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