Disagree. I’ve been eating like this for ten months. I still enjoy carbs on the rare occasion but stick to a ketogenic diet most of the time. Ive lost 94lbs. I understand people lose weight in other ways but for me this worked. I eat 10x as many green vegetables as I ever have (at least 2 meals a day). My blood pressure dropped drastically in the first month. My cholesterol, triglycerides and blood sugar all normalized within the first 90 days. I don’t see any reason not to continue. I find this way of eating empowering and not restrictive. Before you call something a fad, because you obviously don’t fully understand this, you ought to read something from people other than the people you agree with. This is the problem I have with dieticians and most doctors. You don’t think for yourselves. You follow whatever the accepted guidelines are and spout them off without ever asking if they are right. It’s easier to stand with the crowd. I get that. But do not use your expertise as a means to criticize real progress. I would think as an expert your would be a proponent of what works! Have you ever been morbidly obese? Do you know what it is like to think your going to die from a heart attack at a young age? Do you know what it’s like to know your going to get type 2 if you can’t overcome your weight? Eating this way got me out of all of that and gave me my life back. Come down from the Ivory tower… Just maybe a little less judgement, a little more open minded

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But this sort of “low-carbohydrate, high-fat” (LCHF) diet, as Noakes calls it, is still far from mainstream. It takes serious dedication to drop your daily total carb intake to below 50 grams (or 20–30g of net carbs, which are sans fiber), the equivalent of a single cup of brown rice. The USDA Dietary Guidelines were just changed in January to mention the need to limit intake of added sugars and refined carbs like bread, rice, pasta, cookies, and crackers, which spike blood sugar more rapidly than candy. Check the label of nearly any sports drink, and it’s most likely loaded with natural or added sugar. Go to the grocery store today and the labels are awash with the message of “low fat,” “no fat,” or “zero fat.”
Thanks for the info. Still so CONFUUUUSSED. There is so much info on both sides that sounds perfectly logical (and I am a total sucker for a logical argument.) I remember the not so delicious food change when my parents needed to cut out salt and other stuff for high blood pressure and cholesterol which is now totally wrong. The food pyramid, which is now totally wrong. I’ve been on diets before – Weight Watchers – lost weight (very very very slowly) but felt like I was starving ALL THE TIME; Carb Limiting – lost nothing; No processed foods – lost nothing; Counting calories and food journals – seriously, if you have a job who has time for that; Keto – losing about 2 lbs a week, but think I’d rather just fast than eat this food combo so this is probably not sustainable for me. Isn’t there just a logical, healthy way of eating that requires no counting, no weird food, no avocados (well that’s just me – I think they’re gross), that does all that good stuff like no inflammation, good gut biome, etc. and I can lose weight without feeling so hungry?
I understand your reservations on this diet (I was once the same way), however I encourage you to take a deep look into the mechanisms of the diet, and maybe give it a try for yourself. Give it 90 days. Read any number of books on it with an open mind (Keto Clarity is a great one and is a quick read) and perhaps you may find it challenges you to second guess the dietitian dogma that is pushed by the AND.

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Bacon & Butter: The Ultimate Ketogenic Diet Cookbook turns these assumptions on its head by assessing how high-fat foods can be prepared in ways which are healthy and functional to one’s body. Hopefully, this book can subvert the myths around ketogenic diet and prove that eating healthy can consist of, as the title suggests, bacon and butter. But, let’s be honest, with a title like Bacon & Butter, it’s always going to appeal to a keto-er! Without a doubt, this is one of the best keto cookbooks on the market. 

What I did: I didn’t count grams or calories, but rather estimated well. I have a history of anorexia, so there’s no way in hell I was going to start counting calories again. I didn’t want to trigger my dormant brain pathways for obsessive, exacting analysis about calories. I used a Ketonix breath analyzer or a blood meter (this one is recommended) to measure my ketone levels.


I recently went to a walk in lab and found that I have high cholesterol and I am pre-diabetic. However, I am well on my way to healing my body with nutrition and supplements. I was able to reverse all my pre-diabetic symptoms in a few days (brain fog, blurry vision, thirst, frequent urination) and I have amazing energy and mental clarity now. I’m losing weight without hunger or counting calories. I eat low carb produce, poultry, fish, nuts and dairy. I believe that the key to avoid diabetes is to drastically reduce or eliminate grains, sugar and any type of processed food or cured meat from your diet. For cholesterol, I take plant sterols/stanols before meals and tumeric & black pepper, fish and flax oil. I believe that everyone who eats meat should take plant sterols (Try Minute Maid Heart Smart OJ!). It is the ultimate preventative, because it is not usually not possible to reduce your cholesterol enough with diet and exercise alone. 

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