Sunday, December 27, 2015

Fat Myths Busted!

"Isn't really all that fat gonna make you fat?".

Fat doesn't make you fat. While you can technically eat way too much adequate fat calories to accumulate adipose tissue, thus getting fat, this is a difficult task, for two primary factors:.

Fat is very satiating, especially when coupled with low-carb eating. Grass-fed pot roast, ribbed with yellow fat, connective tissue, and ample protein is much more filling than some crusty bread spread out with butter. You'll consume a good slice of the former and be done, however you might easily polish off half a loaf of the latter with half a stick of butter and still be starving. It's hard to overeat on a high-fat, low-carb diet.

Nutritional fat in the presence of big quantities of nutritional carbs can make it challenging to access fat for energy, while dietary fat in the presence of low levels of dietary carbohydrates makes it simpler to access fat for energy. Couple that with the fact that fat and carbohydrates are easier to overeat together, and you have your explanation.

Reaction: "No. Consuming a high-fat, low-carb diet plan is the easiest way to accidentally consume less without sacrificing satiation or complete satisfaction. It also enhances your ability to access stored body fat instead of lean mass, which is valuable for weight loss.".

"However Dean Ornish/my mom/Walter Willet/the AHA/my medical professional stated hydrogenated fat will give you heart attacks.".

They all might state that, and sound lovely convincing as they state it, but the science says differently. I have the tendency to listen to the science, instead of exactly what I believe the science is stating:.

A 2011 research discovered that "minimizing the intake of CHO with high glycaemic index is more effective in the prevention of CVD than lowering SAFA consumption per se.".
From a 2010 study from Japan, saturated fat intake "was inversely connected with death from total stroke.".
A 2010 meta-analysis found "that there is no substantial proof for concluding that dietary saturated fat is related to an enhanced threat of CHD or CVD.".

That looks quite clear cut to me.

Response: "The most recent research studies have actually concluded that saturated fat intake likely has no relation to cardiovascular disease, contrary to popular opinion.".

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