What Happens To Your Body When You Are In Ketosis?

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8 Things That Will Happen to Your Body If You Start Eating Honey Every Day https://youtu.be/OcRIvbcTFRU -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 8. Clear Up Your Skin: If you dont now take care of your skin, you should start. Honey is a big substance to use if you want the fresh skin. Its a big source that, is full of antioxidants, which will help clear your body of dangerous toxins. It also includes antibacterial qualities, that will keep your skin clean. 7. Help Lose Excess Weight: If you go to your doctor and explain him/her that, you need to lose power, they will advise you to cut out sugar from your diet. But they will tell you, to eliminate honey from that. Honey has a different type of sugar substance added to it. It helps boost your metabolism, which will help you get to your weight loss purpose. 6. Lower Your Cholesterol: A reading that, was written in the Scientific World Journal showed that honey decreased, the participants cholesterol by 3 percent. The study had participants spend, 70g of honey for 30 days. The results showed a decrease in total cholesterol by 3 percent. Another study that, was issued in th

7 Things That Will Happen To Your Body When You Start A Keto Diet

Ketogenic diets are trending at the moment and perhaps by now, you’ve heard of the low-carb, high-fat regime being followed by athletes and the general population alike. But what exactly does it mean? Be Fit Food co-founder and practising accredited dietitian Kate Save explains ketosis as a metabolic state in which our body produces ketone bodies as an alternative energy source to glucose. “The body's preferred fuel source is glucose which you largely consume in the form of carbohydrates found in breads, cereals, grains, legumes, fruit, starchy vegetables and dairy products and sugar,” explains Kate. “But if you only consume a very low amount of carbohydrates and boost your fat intake levels, your body begins to look elsewhere for fuel which is where ketone bodies come into the equation; you start to burn ketones rather than glucose.” RELATED: Exactly How Many Grams Of Carbs You Should Eat Per Day If You’re Trying to Lose Weight One of the key benefits of using ketones for energy – and what often yields weight loss results – is that the body no longer relies on dietary intake and instead uses stored fats for fuel. “There is also a state called ‘mild nutritional Continue reading >>

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  1. amsmith

    I understand that the guidelines state "uncontrolled" should be coded as hyperglycemia. What about the DKA type 2 portion? We have 2 opinions in our office and I am just looking for the correct way to code it.
    I suspect for my scenario E11.65, E11.69 and E87.2. Please help.
    There really should be an E11.1X...LOL!!
    Thank you,

  2. mitchellde

    Ketoacidosis is actually rare in a type 2 diabetic so that may be the reason for no specific code for it. So use the E11.69 with the E87.2

  3. amsmith

    Oddly, our physician's document it frequently. I will check with one of them to find out why we tend to have a higher volume.

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Fish oil can be obtained from eating fish or by taking supplements. Fish that are especially rich in the beneficial oils known as omega-3 fatty acids includes mackerel, herring, tuna, salmon, cod liver, whale blubber, and seal blubber. Two of the most important omega-3 fatty acids contained in fish oil are Eicosapentaenoic acid (EPA) and Docosahexaenoic acid (DHA). According to researchconducted atHarvard University, omega-3 fatty acid deficiency ranked as the sixth highest killer of Americans. If you don't eat a lot of oily fish, taking a fish oil supplement could help you get enough omega-3 fatty acids and the amazing health benefits that comes with it. NOTE: The materials and the information contained on Natural ways channel are provided for general and educational purposes only and do not constitute any legal, medical or other professional advice on any subject matter. None of the information on our videos is a substitute for a diagnosis and treatment by your health professional. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health provider prior to starting any new diet or treatment and with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. If you have or

Here’s What Happens To Your Body When You Start A Ketogenic Diet!

The ketogenic diet is a popular diet trend among gym goers and average people alike. The keto diet is a low-carb and high-fat diet that is most effective for losing weight and reducing the acidity level in the body. But did you wonder what happens to your body when you start a ketogenic diet? You must understand ketosis to understand how the ketogenic diet works. In a ketogenic diet, your body is starved of glucose for fuel and fueled with fat sources instead. Typically when carbohydrate is available, your body converts it into energy. However, when carbs are not available in your body, your body begins to break down fat and convert to a fuel source in the form of ketones. You switch gears into a ketogenic state when there is a build-up of ketones in the blood. Here’s what happens when you switch to a ketogenic diet according to Dr Nirmala Jha endocrinologist at Fortis Healthcare. 1. You experience a headache and nausea: When you transition from carbohydrates to fat, you can experience a few unfortunate side effects. A headache, nausea, muscle and cramping are some of the possible side effects. 2. You get constipated: If you are not getting enough fibre and nutrients from your di Continue reading >>

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  1. TSHELTON2005

    you will find some information and links in this thread:
    http://allnurses.com/forums/f205/pat...es-145201.html - pathophysiology/a & p/fluid & electrolyte resources (in nursing student assistant forum)
    respiratory acidosis: big symptom to remember is the patients have a lot of trouble breathing because of pulmonary congestion, but note the symptoms of the breathing compared to the breathing symptoms of respiratory alkalosis. you'll hear them say things like, "i can't catch my breath." you see this when there has been chest trauma, airway obstruction, pulmonary edema, drug overdose, neuromuscular diseases and in copd. the basic pathophysiology of this is that the patient is not clearing carbon dioxide from their body. hypoventilation (reduced rate and depth of breathing) causes an increase in carbon dioxide throughout the cells and tissues of the body. the hypoventilation results in pulmonary congestion and airway obstruction which leads to all the breathing difficulties.
    symptoms are:
    ph below 7.35 and pco2 over 45mmhg
    rapid, shallow respirations
    elevated blood pressure
    elevated cardiac output
    muscle weakness

    respiratory alkalosis: hyperventilation, rapid rate of breathing, causes too much carbon dioxide to be exhaled and the ph of the body rises. the cardinal sign of respiratory alkalosis is the deep, rapid breathing, more than 40 breaths per minute, that is similar to kussmaul's respirations (seen in metabolic acidosis). this kind of breathing leads to neuromuscular and central nervous system disturbances. this will occur in pulmonary diseases such as asthma, as well as in pregnancy, fever, at high altitudes and with acute anxiety. think of the things that would cause a person to breathe very rapidly and cause large losses of carbon dioxide.
    symptoms are:
    ph elevated above 7.45 and pco2 below 35mmhg
    rapid, deep breathing

    tingling of the extremitieshope this helps.

  2. TexasTac

    the rome mnemonic has always been helpful to me:
    r respiratory
    o opposite
    ph up pco2 down = alkalosis
    ph down pco2 up = acidosis
    m metabolic
    e equal
    ph up hco2 up = alkalosis
    ph down hcos down = acidosis

  3. Beech1184

    The main thing to remember is that the lungs are the major way we dispose of acid products of metabolism in the form of CO2 and water vapor or CO3. 13,000 meq of acid are excreted versus 50 meq for the kidneys in 24 hrs. Anything that causes hypoventilation will thus cause acidosis. It can be life threatening especially in the very young and the old.
    Respratory alkalosis is usually self limiting and much less common. The most common cause is hysteria.

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WHAT HAPPENS TO YOUR BODY WHEN YOU EAT TOO MUCH SUGAR? THE SIGNS THAT YOU’RE EATING TOO MUCH SUGAR!! Most people think only diabetics have high blood sugar levels. Yet this isn’t so. Any person can suffer from this and may not notice the harm being done to nerves, blood vessels, and organs. FOLLOW OUR FOOTLOOSE, google plus: https://goo.gl/Duc6BX blogger: dfootloose.blogspot.com twitter: https://twitter.com/FOOTdLOOSE tumblr: dfootloose.tumblr.com pinterest: www.pinterest.com/dfootloose Most people think only diabetics have high blood sugar levels. Yet this isn’t so. Any person can suffer from this and may not notice the harm being done to nerves, blood vessels, and organs. • It overloads and damages your liver. • It tricks your body into gaining weight and affects your insulin and leptin signaling. • It causes metabolic dysfunction. • It increases your uric acid levels. • You lack energy If you’re always feeling tired or fatigued, that’s one of the primary signs that you’re consuming too much sugar. While sugary foods can give you an initial boost of energy, it’s only temporary, and the crash that follows is far worse than had you chosen something healthier

What Happens To Your Body When You're In Ketosis, And How Can You Tell If You're In It?

If you've hopped on the keto bandwagon, you're probably on the lookout for signs of ketosis, the state your body enters naturally when in starvation mode or, more tolerably, on a super low-carb diet. It may sound a little freaky, but here's why it can be a good thing when your body goes into ketosis if you're fueling yourself with lots of healthy fats on the side. When we eat a balanced diet, our bodies break down carbohydrates into glucose as our preferred source of fuel. But when we're stingy on the carbs (or on food, in general), our body tries to find another comparable source to get its energy fix. This is where ketones come into play. When we don’t feed our cells glucose, our blood sugar levels plummet, and our liver gets flooded with fat. Our liver then transforms this fat into a glucose-substitute called ketone bodies that our cells can then use as high-quality energy. While that's all clearly happening internally, a lot of people can detect when they’re in ketosis just by the smell of their breath. And guys, it ain't great (like, no amount of brushing or flossing is gonna help). Basically, since one of the by-products of ketosis—acetone—can't be used by the body, i Continue reading >>

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  1. JackDagniels

    As we all know weight loss = calories out > energy in... and keto undeniably proves as a phenomenal way to go about this!
    Apart from the benefit of satiation, are there any other benefits of consuming fat in larger proportions than protein?

    With greater caloric deficits expediting weight-loss, wouldn't reducing the overall intake of calories, a process more easily accomplished through a (further) reduction of caloric heavy fat increase this?
    Minus the most likely heightened sense of hunger (sprung from reducing fat calories) are there any drawbacks of focusing on protein intake while undergoing larger deficits?
    Would a focus like this allow better muscle retention/maintenance at larger caloric deficits?
    Which brings me to ask:
    At what point does Gluconeogenesis become an issue while trying to decrease weight & ingest protein over fat?
    Tl;dr How2loseweight + musclemaitenance - skinnyfat for winrar.jpg
    Appreciate the help & keto on!

  2. anbeav

    With greater caloric deficits expediting weight-loss, wouldn't reducing the overall intake of calories, a process more easily accomplished through a (further) reduction of caloric heavy fat increase this?
    I think you're missing the point. Regardless of macronutrient intake, you should aim for the same caloric deficit so it's irrelevant.
    Minus the most likely heightened sense of hunger (sprung from reducing fat calories) are there any drawbacks of focusing on protein intake while undergoing larger deficits?
    Yes, muscle loss. Too big of a deficit, if your body can't mobilize enough fat, causes muscle loss. What you're describing is a protein-sparing modified fast and it causes weight loss but also a significant amount of muscle loss.
    Would a focus like this allow better muscle retention/maintenance at larger caloric deficits?
    No, this approach assures more muscle loss since it means a larger deficit. Also it's not sustainable long-term because eventually your energy tanks and it's really important to incorporate this strategy with frequent diet breaks.
    At what point does Gluconeogenesis become an issue while trying to decrease weight & ingest protein over fat?
    It's an overemphasized issue but the amount of protein you can eat and stay in ketosis varies - lean muscle mass, strength training. In general unless you're eating 1.5-2 grams/lb lean body mass it's not an issue. Also ketosis is not required for weight loss.
    If your goal is to lose weight and maintain muscle, you eat at a 15-20% deficit and meet your protein goal (0.8-1.2 grams/lb lean mass)

  3. JackDagniels

    Thanks a bunch for taking the time to reply - it's greatly appreciated!
    It's been a long week so bear with me - I'm not understanding why an emphasis on fat would spare more muscle as opposed to focusing on protein consumption (though still at a caloric deficit).

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