Maverick Eating Plans That Work

Maverick Eating Plans That Work

Maverick Eating Plans That Work

Unfortunately, many diets are created for easy profits instead of results or health.

Historically, the majority of any population wasn’t fat. They were starving. Starvation works but not well.

The trick is eating, feeling full, and attaining and maintaining an ideal lifetime weight.

The following information will be very helpful for many of you; because, the 1st definition of diet is: “The usual food and drink of a person or animal.”

Your diet is not about starvation or torture.  It should be an easy to follow program for you food and drink choices. If it isn’t, you’re not likely to be successful with it.  Learn from this program.

If it makes sense to you, eat and drink this way for a while and see for yourself how it works for you.

Dr. Mercola provides you a wealth of information. Read the intro and then you can go to the website to find out more about each of the headlines below.

Keep in mind most photos – unless specifically stated – have nothing to do with the success of a program. They are selected because they illustrate what you’re talking about and they are provided with creative commons permissions, which means, you honor the creator’s restrictions and permissions.

Maverick Eating Plans That Work

Maverick Eating Plans That Work – Adrian Payne Abs
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By Dr. Mercola

My book, The No Grain Diet, was published in 2003 and my clinical recommendation included eliminating gluten as a first line intervention before I would fine tune a patient’s diet.

It’s taken well over a decade, but the Gluten-Free, Low-Carb Paleo (GFLCP), which is essentially the same kind of high-fat, moderate-protein, low-carb diet I’ve been promoting, is now hitting the mainstream. Gluten-free diets are also becoming widely recognized.

For those with celiac disease, avoiding gluten is vital, but physicians are also starting to recognize that many have some sort of gluten intolerance, and fare better on a gluten-free diet.

Now, the US Food Administration (FDA) will start to crack down on food manufacturers misusing the gluten-free label, which is good news for those trying to avoid gluten.

Four years ago, I warned that many food products bearing the gluten-free label were in fact contaminated with sometimes high amounts of gluten. In one study, even naturally gluten-free products tested positive to gluten, courtesy of cross-contamination during processing.

New Gluten-Free Labeling Standard Is Now in Force

In August 2013, the FDA issued a standard for gluten-free labeling, requiring any product bearing the label to contain less than 20 parts per million (ppm) of gluten. As reported by CNN1 at the time:

“The new regulation is targeted to help the estimated 3 million Americans who have celiac disease, a chronic inflammatory auto-immune disorder that can affect the lining of the small intestine when gluten is consumed. Gluten is a protein composite found in wheat, rye, barley and crossbreeds of these grassy grains.

‘Adherence to a gluten-free diet is the key to treating celiac disease…’ said FDA Commissioner Margaret A. Hamburg… ‘The FDA’s new ‘gluten-free’ definition will help people with this condition make food choices with confidence and allow them to better manage their health.’”

According to the rule, in order for a food to bear the label “gluten-free” it must be:

  • Naturally gluten-free
  • Any gluten-containing grains must have been refined in such a way to remove the gluten. The final product may not contain more than 20 parts per million of gluten

Naturally gluten-free grains include rice, corn (just make sure it’s non-GMO), quinoa, sorghum, soy (which I don’t recommend eating for other reasons), flax, and amaranth seed. The following foods may NOT use the gluten-free label:

  • Foods containing whole gluten-containing grains
  • Foods made with gluten-containing grains (such as wheat, rye, barley, or any their derivatives) that are refined but still contain gluten
  • Foods that contain 20 parts per million of gluten or more as a result of cross-contact with gluten containing grains

Most People Can Benefit from Avoiding Grains

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Ironman Triathlete: High-Fat, Low-Carb Diet with High Intensity Training Is a Winning Combination

High-Fat, Low-Carb Diet Benefits Pediatric Epilepsy and Cancer Recovery

The Benefits of Mimicking the Life of Our Ancient Ancestors

Are You Eating Too Much Protein?

Translating Ideal Protein Requirements Into Foods

Take Control of Your Health with a Health-Promoting Diet and Exercise