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As mentioned in this review article, “At low concentration, endogenously produced ketone bodies upon uptake of a ketogenic diet or supplemented ketone bodies (or their precursors) may prove beneficial to ameliorate endothelial function and, consequently, pathologies in which endothelial damage occurs. ” We are going
to have an MD speak on this exact topic at our upcoming Global Virtual Keto Summit. Make sure you don’t miss it!Managing or Preventing Diabetes 2. 6/5 StarsThe panel of experts stated that preventing or controlling diabetes with the keto diet was minimally effective. One expert went as far to say that the ketogenic diet isn’t safe for those with diabetes. Ironically, the explanation in the article did include the disclaimer that research has proven that decreasing carbohydrates can help with the disease. Counter: Of all the areas for these experts to lend support to a low carb, ketogenic diet, this should be the one. The data is OVERWHELMINGLY clear that a ketogenic diet can not only help prevent diabetes but actually has been shown to reverse
it. Despite the fact that the CDC still recommends that those with type II diabetes consume 225 grams of carbohydrates per day, doctors are speaking out against this recommendation as it keeps patients on the vicious cycle of diabetes medication requiring carbohydrates to prevent hypoglycemia, followed by needing the medication for insulin that is released after the consumed carbs. A recent meta-analysis which included 20 years of published research studying the effects of a ketogenic diet on patients with type 2 diabetes. The review concluded that ketogenic diet is ‘superior’ in terms of glycemic control—the results were significant enough to recommend the keto diet as a treatment for type 2 diabetes.