Diabetes Solution- Diabetes Guide On How To Incorporate Diabetes Diet

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Presentation Description

Achieving normal blood sugars for diabetics with the aid of a low carbohydrate diet and exercise is the focus of Dr. Bernstein’s Diabetes Solution, and The Diabetes Diet, Dr. Bernstein’s Low-Carbohydrate Solution. Whether you are newly diagnosed or a lifetime veteran of Type 1 or Type 2 Diabetes, Dr. Bernstein, a renowned and even revolutionary figure in diabetes treatment and diabetic himself, will show you how you could stop the roller-coaster swings in your blood sugars, steady your glucose levels, reduce your insulin intake and enjoy the same level of good health that people without diabetes have.


Presentation Transcript

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Diabetes Guide On How To Incorporate The Diabetes Diet And Nutrition Plan For A Diabetes Free Lifestyle

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Diabetes Solution: Diabetes Guide on How to Incorpor- ate Diabetes Diet And Nutrition Plan for a Diabetes-Free Lifestyle

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Introduction I want to thank and congratulate you for downloading the book “ Di a b etes Solution: Diabetes Guide on How to Incorporate Dia- betes Diet and Nutrition Plan for a Diabetes-Free Lifestyle ”. This book contains proven steps for incor- porating diabetes cooking strategies into day-to-day meal plans. What is diabetes What are the recommen- ded foods for a diabetes diet What are foods to avoid How can you create your own meal plan What are the different approaches to a diabetes diet What are some easy-to-cook recipes for a diabetes meal plan This book will answer these questions. Thanks again for downloading this book. I hope you enjoy it

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Copyright 2014 by Talal.Sobhi- All rights reserved. This document is geared towards providing exact and reliable information in regards to the topic and issue covered. The publication is sold with the idea that the publisher is not required to render accounting officially per- mitted or otherwise qualified services. If advice is necessary legal or professional a practiced individual in the profession should be ordered. - From a Declaration of Principles which was accepted and approved equally by a Commit- tee of the American Bar Association and a Committee of Publishers and Associations. In no way is it legal to reproduce duplicate or transmit any part of this document in either electronic means or in printed format. Recording of this publication is strictly

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5/15 prohibited and any storage of this document is not allowed unless with written permission from the publisher. All rights reserved. The information provided herein is stated to be truthful and consistent in that any liabil- ity in terms of inattention or otherwise by any usage or abuse of any policies processes or directions contained within is the solitary and utter responsibility of the recipient read- er. Under no circumstances will any legal re- sponsibility or blame be held against the publisher for any reparation damages or monetary loss due to the information herein either directly or indirectly. Respective authors own all copyrights not held by the publisher. The information herein is offered for inform- ational purposes solely and is universal as so. The presentation of the information is

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6/15 without contract or any type of guarantee assurance. The trademarks that are used are without any consent and the publication of the trademark is without permission or backing by the trademark owner. All trademarks and brands within this book are for clarifying purposes only and are the owned by the owners themselves not affiliated with this document.

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Chapter 1: Introducing the Diabetes Meal Plan What is Diabetes Diabetes mellitus more commonly known as diabetes is a metabolic disease in which the patient has high blood sugar either because his or her body does not respond to insulin or because his or her body produces insuffi-

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cient insulin. Diabetes is characterized by such symptoms as excessive thirst increased frequency of urination weight loss fatigue lack of interest excessive hunger and blurred vision. Every meal you eat affects your blood pres- sure blood glucose level and cholesterol level. Eating healthy foods shouldn’t be diffi- cult You just need a proper meal plan. A meal plan is a scientifically determined guide that helps you select the kinds and

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8/15 amounts of food to eat. An ideal meal plan for diabetics takes into account the follow- ing: the plate method the glycemic index and carb counting. Medical nutrition ther- apy more commonly known as the diabetes diet is a healthy-living meal plan character- ized by foods that are low in fat and calories and rich in nutrients. It emphasizes whole grains vegetables and fruits. Contrary to what most people think the diabetes diet is not restrictive. In fact it is the ideal diet plan for almost everyone It will help you slowly improve your blood pressure blood glucose level and cholesterol level. It will not only control or prevent diabetes but also help you lose weight Want to Cure Diabetes Click Here

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Recommended Foods A diabetes meal plan typically consists of the following:

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9/15 Fiber—Fiber is essential because it normal- izes digestion and bowel movements aids in weight loss prevents colorectal cancer de- creases cholesterol levels and helps control and decrease blood sugar levels. According to research conducted in 2012 by experts from the Institute of Medicine women younger than 50 should consume 25 grams of fiber every day while men should con- sume 38 grams. Fiber-rich foods include oats nuts citrus fruits beans peas pota- toes carrots wheat bran cauliflower barley apples psyllium and whole-wheat flour. Healthy carbohydrates—Throughout the past few years carbohydrates have become a di- eter’s sworn enemy they are avoided and feared. However carbohydrates are a vital part of the human diet because they give us the energy we need to accomplish our day- to-day tasks. The trick is to select healthy sources of carbs. A diet rich in healthy carbs can reduce one’s chances of getting diabetes

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10/15 coronary artery disease and cancer. Foods rich in healthy carbohydrates include beans nuts low-fat dairy products unprocessed foods whole grains fruits and vegetables. Good fats—These are foods that contain polyunsaturated and monounsaturated fats such as avocados pecans almonds and wal- nuts as well as canola olive and peanut oils. Good fats can decrease your cholesterol level but should be eaten sparingly because they are high in calories. Fish—Include heart-healthy fish in your weekly diet. Because fish is relatively low in fat you can substitute it for meat. Fishes like tuna halibut and cod contain lower amounts of saturated fat total fat and cho- lesterol than do meat and poultry. Bluefish tuna mackerel and salmon also contain high amounts of omega-3 fatty acids which promote heart health by lowering trigly- cerides in the blood. However avoid fishes

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11/15 like swordfish king mackerel and tile fish because they contain high levels of mercury. Foods to Avoid Foods that contain the following could pro- mote hardened or clogged arteries thereby increasing your risk of stroke and heart dis- ease as well as inhibiting your goal of pre- venting or controlling diabetes. Saturated fats—These include foods that contain high-fat animal proteins such as hot dogs bacon sausage beef and dairy products. Eliminate them from your diet as much as possible and ensure that they ac- count for no more than five percent of your daily caloric intake. Cholesterol—High-cholesterol foods include egg yolks protein shellfish liver and other organ meats. Aim for less than 300

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12/15 milligrams of cholesterol-derived calories every day. Sodium—Take in less than 2300 milligrams of sodium every day. Foods with high amounts of sodium include table salt baking powder baking soda soy sauce salad dress- ings sauces cooked bacon cheese and cu- cumber pickles. Transfats—These are the fats in processed foods baked goods and margarines. They should be completely eliminated from one’s diet. To Cure Diabetes Naturally Click Here Putting Everything Together Following are the most common approaches toward creating an optimized diabetes diet

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that keeps your blood glucose in the healthy range. Remember that these approaches are subjective. What works for John might not work for Peter. Consult your physician or

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13/15 dietitian to find an approach or a combina- tion of approaches that fits your lifestyle. Counting carbs technique—One of insulin’s primary duties is to break down glucose mo- lecules. Therefore carbs play a major role in controlling your blood glucose level. Make sure that the amount and timing of your car- bohydrate intake is consistent every day es- pecially if you take insulin or other diabetes medications. Otherwise your blood sugar level might fluctuate more often. You can count carbs by measuring portions reading food labels and paying attention to your car- bohydrate intake at every meal. Exchange system—The exchange system groups foods into primary categories: meats carbohydrates fats and meat substitutes. One serving of each category is an “exchange.” An exchange of a certain amount of protein fat carbohydrates and calories has the same effect on the blood sugar as an

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14/15 exchange of the same amount of protein fat carbohydrates and calories. For example you can substitute one exchange of an apple for one exchange of ⅓ of a cup of white pasta. purchase this book to contin- ue reading. Show the author you appreciate their work

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