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Situations In Which Ketosis May Occur

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The Ketogenic Diet Part Two: Troubleshooting

Since writing about the ketogenic diet, I received a slew of inquiries on the “how-to’s,” and the process of keto-adaptation. I have also received emails from some who are having a hard time breaking into ketosis. There are numerous factors involved in the adaptation process and properly following the diet for success; however, I believe more research is needed to learn why some people become efficient fat burning machines and others struggle to keto-adapt and lose fat. I have learned a lot working with so many weight loss resistant individuals, and will attempt to bring more clarity to some of these difficult questions. Since each of our bodies is different, the diet needs to be fine-tuned to gain the greatest benefits, but there are conditions like perimenopause, hypothyroidism, and neurotoxicity that I have found will keep someone from adapting to an efficient fat burner. The complex topic remains an ongoing subject of interest for me and many of my clients, and following are some common questions I’ve been asked, as well as strategies I developed to help those who struggle to break through into fat burning machines. Some people confuse being in nutritional ketosis (NK) Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. William Keating

    For commercial aircraft: mountain wave, changing winds, slow aircraft or pilot response to airspeed fluctuations. It is not necessarily even a serious inspection depending on the amount the limit is exceeded. Exceeding airframe speed limits is rarely the real cause of aircraft incidents.

  2. Ronald Sanders

    I just add one scenario: cruising at maximum operating mach number you get a horizontal windshear and you will momentarily exceed that limit. This is common enough to prompt us to set overspeed warning at a few knots above mmo. Traversing the jet steam or entering strong frontal systems can lead to significant headwind changes.

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  3. Jason Yap

    Recover from a stall or spin
    Stall or spin will not induct an aircraft to exceed speed limit. With a suitable height, the aircraft is available to spin for a very long time until you intend to recover. In example, you can start to recover above 5000ft so that you will have more time and distance to the ground. In the recovery process, you have to pitch your nose down while spinning adjacent to all and singular three axis, your airspeed will not increase. However, in that point you wish to recover from a stall, an inadequate recovery is taking a risk to exceed the never exceed speed (Vne).
    Spiral dive
    In a spiral dive without adjusting the throttle, the aircraft is pointed into the relative wind, aircraft nose is pitching down and it is in a descending turn. This situation is the phrase where things get complicated. The aircraft will get tighter turns as the nose is dropping lower, speed of the aircraft will go higher. If this situation prolonged, you will exceed the never exceed speed (Vne) and you will have structural damage to your aircraft. You might end up having a land or sea impact if you have insufficient time or height to recover. When you are conducting a coordinated turn, if you don't look out the window or use the instruments, you will not figure out that you are turning, descending or accelerating and that may lead to a spiral dive.

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