RELIABLE LIST: https://docs.google.com/spreadsheets/d/1A7MCWRiLFuJ9O7h5-srdDQ7FThp9leNTxoouGc9iBpU/edit#gid=1020014575… UNRELIABLE LIST:...Read More
The dietary guidelines seem neither to prevent nor promote obesity, in cross-country comparison. Part two of a two-part analysis.
In part 1, we saw that the dietary guidelines, which are blamed by low-carbohydrate diet advocates for the obesity epidemic, are essentially the same around the world, despite widely varying rates of obesity. But to the original...Read More
The dietary guidelines are virtually identical in every country in the world, while obesity ranges from 1.6% (South Korea) to 41.4% (Qatar), a 30-fold difference. Therefore, the dietary guidelines cannot be the cause of obesity.
Behold: 41.40% – Qatar 36.60% – Malta 34.40% – Antigua and Barbuda 34.20%...Read More
My thoughts after recently reading a popular nutrition science book pic.twitter.com/YaozFn8CWF — Kevin Bass, MS 🪓⚔️🗡️ (@kevinnbass) July 18,...Read More
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- Jeff Borden Based on the above bar chart, I can now feel good about adding more Wild Turkey to my daily regimen. I like mine in a glass...with some ice.
Is fruit specially engineered to be more calorie- and carbohydrate-dense--and thus fattening--than at any other time in history? Maybe, but that's not the whole story. Meat and hypercaloricizat... · September 5, 2020
- Kevin Bass I'm going to create a course that will help people do this. It will include extended discussions of the flaws in Esselstyn's and Ornish's research, for example.
- Kevin Bass Neither Ornish's nor Esselstyn's programs have been shown to reverse heart disease. The article that I cited, for which Esselstyn as an author, clearly recommended olive oil as healthful. These are...
- Steve Your content is going downhill. You include caldwell Esselstyn as unreliable because his program prohibits all oils, which you counter by referencing the article which summarizes trending...
- Jeff Borden Which book, sir?