It seems odd that if the problem is refined carbs that the solution is high protein and low carbs. The authors admit that most unrefined, or complex, carbohydrates do not have the excessive glucose- and insulin-stimulating effect of refined carbs, so why not recommend high-quality, unrefined carbohydrates (which are preferred over high-protein diets by the American Dietetic Association)? Consumers can't tell the difference, the authors say. So rather than educate them to the difference, let them eat meat. Go figure. --This text refers to the Hardcover edition.
I found this book very informative, packed with research to back up its ideas.
Plus, this is the only book that explains how vitamin, mineral, and herbal supplements can help in the prevention of syndrome X. This book will save lives.
This book has helped me to finally understand the whole high-protein, low-carbohydrate way of life.
This is a very informative book. I plan to use this information as a guide to better health.Published 3 months ago by Donna M. Mallery
Solid science and intelligent recommendations. This may be the definitive book on Syndrome X. Very simple plan to follow. Now to apply it!Published 8 months ago by Harlan Kilstein
The books really helped me understand what food was doing to me. Changing how you eat is so much easier if you know how each food effects you.Published 11 months ago by Scott Davidson
It is a good book, but I have a problem with books generally giving you dosages and not really explaining counter indications. Read morePublished 12 months ago by Danijela Panic
Basically the premise of this book is you can control your insulin resistance through three methods: nutrition, exercise, and various herbs/remedies. Read morePublished 16 months ago by Kenneth Sandberg