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Remembering Kevin Moore



A Healthy Dose Of Loving Compassion Is Desperately Needed For Obese People

It’s been quite some time since I’ve gone into all-out rant mode. But today’s the day I need to address something head on that has been on my mind for a little while and I’m about to unload a lot of pent-up irritation off my chest. Ready? Here goes. It all came to a boil this week when I read this New York Times column about doctors treating their obese patients differently based almost exclusively on their current weight. The essence of the article was any complaint about an ache or pain these human beings who just happen to have extra weight on their bodies shared with their doctor was immediately met with scoff and scorn that they simply needed to lose weight to get better. In some cases, the health concern the patient shared about with their doctor had nothing at all to do with their extra weight. And yet these doctors refused to provide the kind of quality care that a normal weight person would receive without any prejudice at all. Am I the only one who thinks this is absolutely abhorrent and utterly disgusting to the worst degree?

This situation outlined in the New York Times article describes two very dangerous mindsets that ultimately make healthcare for these patients much worse than it needs to be. Here’s how:

1) For those medical professionals who are basically dehumanizing patients dealing with obesity, they’re simply assuming that their patients aren’t currently doing anything about their weight and are simply a bunch of lazy slobs who deserve the pain and ailment they are having to endure. That characterization of doctors may sound harsh and possibly unfair, but tell me how it is wrong in light of what is actually happening to so many patients every single day? I’m sure many of you reading this right now will concur that this has happened to you (it has to me!) and I’ve heard it from enough people now to know it is true more often than not. Don’t mishear me though–it’s not ALL medical professionals. But it’s certainly a great majority of them.

2) For those frustrated patients who just happen to be dealing with obesity for a wide variety of reasons and who are in genuine need of medical care quite possibly unrelated to their weight, they’re being told that simply losing weight by any means necessary to some arbitrary desirable level will be the miracle cure for all of their health woes. Yeah right! Most interesting about this generic advice is the all-too-familiar failed many times over nutritional advice to just cut the fat and calories in your diet and go join a gym. If only it were that easy, we wouldn’t be seeing obesity rates continue to skyrocket. Patients have obediently done this for most of their live and yet always find themselves back in the same position or worse wondering what’s wrong with them when this advice predictably crashes and burns.

To make matters worse, many patients don’t even realize that their primary care physician, physician assistant, nurse practitioner, and other traditionally-trained healthcare providers have not been equipped with an extensive education on nutrition (maybe a week or two at best) to be responsibly handing out dietary advice. It would be like asking your plumber how to fix your lawnmower. Perhaps it’s possible he has the knowledge to get your lawnmower running again, but it wasn’t in his training as a plumber. And yet how many family doctors have told you to cut your calories and eat a low-fat diet? Every single one I’ve ever seen has.

For most of our lives, we have blindly followed whatever our doctor says because he or she is the one with the long white coat, the fancy medical degree, and is supposedly wise on all things related to health. But without an adequate education on nutrition and lifestyle (instead the focus of their education is on pharmaceutical drugs, physiology, and surgeries), doctors are simply unqualified to give any dietary advice to their patients. The only exceptions to this are alternative medicine practitioners such as chiropractors, naturopaths, and functional medicine providers who are digging deeper into the root cause of their patient’s health concerns as well as traditionally-trained doctors who have learned about the impact of food on health on their own. But these medical professionals who go above and beyond their medical colleagues in their knowledge and understanding of food, supplements, and lifestyle issues are admittedly a very small percentage of the pool of healthcare providers that patients are seeing today.

The fact is those of us who are dealing with obesity (and, thus, insulin resistance) aren’t being given any information about the low-carb, high-fat, ketogenic diet, for example, by the medical profession at large. In fact, this way of eating is actually vilified as too dangerous and unhealthy by these same doctors who are blaming you and your weight for your pain and disease. If keto was simply presented as another option for patients to try in much the same way physicians have a variety of medicines for the same ailments their patients face, then perhaps they could actually get the help they need without the judgment and scorn they are currently receiving every time they go to the doctor. The negative vibe patients with obesity feel every time they go see the doctor is exactly why so many of them simply stop going to see their doctor altogether because they’re tired of the blame and shame game that makes them feel bad for the added pounds. What a horrific position to put patients in! How is this not doing more harm than good and violating the Hippocratic Oath to first do no harm?

Nothing will change with this system until doctors and patients alike become educated outside the very narrow box we’ve put health in. It’s why I remain so committed to sharing this alternative view on healthy living to empower patients who can then be an example for their doctors to see what customized dietary choices looks like. Now more than ever before with so many people in today’s society dealing with extra weight, we need to offer up loving compassion and real solutions instead of loathsome criticism putting all the onus on the patient for their extra weight. Sure, sometimes it is their fault through the bad choices they have made in their life. But at some point (usually precipitated by a cataclysmic health event such as a heart attack, stroke, or cancer), virtually everyone attempts to do something proactive in their health. We need to seize on the opportunity when it arises to give them the best information possible so they can renew and restore their bodies to as optimal as they can be.

This subject really hits home for me because I’ve made no secret that I’m dealing with extra weight on my body over the past year or so that I’d rather not have. Although I’m eating ketogenic and doing all the right things in my diet, the ravages of insulin resistance are rearing their ugly head. What’s been most fascinating to me while this has happened are the assumptions that I must be eating gobs of carbs, been slothful, consumed too many calories from fat, or any of the other typical things we tend to associate with weight gain. What utter nonsense and it’s actually insulting to jump to conclusions on any of this. I’d love for someone who believes this to just walk a mile in my shoes so they can see that this is a whole lot more difficult than it may be for them. We are not the same which is why I’m calling for compassion and understanding in this post today.

For me, I think I’ve identified the crux of the issue for me is stress. I’m actively working to manage that well through various techniques, including meditation and mindfulness activities, paying attention to my sleep quality, regular time away from the computer during the workday, quality time outside in the sunshine and standing in the grass regularly, and hiring an administrative assistant soon to deal with the day-to-day activities of the Livin’ La Vida Low-Carb enterprises, among other things. I will figure it out and perhaps will write a book called Stress Clarity someday if and when I do. I’m certainly not complaining about the extraordinary life I get to live or pretend that my stress is any more than what others have to endure in their lives. But it does seem to hit me hard and show up as excessive abdominal body fat. I’ve identified that, understand the reality of it, and am actively dealing with it. Knowing this will guide me well as I move forward to addressing it.

All of this is a big part of the process of taking care of Jimmy Moore so I can continue to do the work so many of you have told me you love and appreciate. My longtime followers understand the challenges I’ve had dealing with this pretty severe insulin resistance from decades of poor nutritional choices that have me where I am today. I probably have to work harder at the non-dietary reasons for weight gain that Dietitian Cassie and Jackie Eberstein shared about on the 2015 Low-Carb Cruise than most people. But that’s okay. I’m up for the task and will continue to pursue optimal health until my dying breath.

So if you’re frustrated about your weight and wonder why it doesn’t seem to budge even while eating ketogenic or any other healthy lifestyle for that matter, remember to always be kind to yourself. As my fellow podcasting friends Shawn Mynar and Meg Doll as well as the inspirational Elizabeth Benton shared in their 2016 Low-Carb Cruise lectures, self-love is a critical element in your health journey. Even when it seems the whole world is looking at you like you’re not good enough simply because you have extra weight on your body, that’s when you dig down deep and stand confidently in your resolve to be authentically you wherever you are in your own personal journey. Even if you never experience that mythical perfect body, you can know that you are taking steps to better yourself no matter what any doctor, dietitian, coworker, or family member may say about you based on what they see on the outside. Be encouraged my friends! You are not alone and you are doing great in your pursuit of health.

Now more than ever, I think we desperately need a healthy dose of loving compassion for people dealing with obesity knowing they all are on different points in their journey. Whether they’re just starting or have been pursuing it for decades, the last thing anyone in this situation needs is hatred and finger-pointing. They’ve felt discrimination for long enough and it’s time we all stand up to encourage and give them hope that the pursuit of health gain over weight loss is worth it all! Thanks for letting me share these thoughts with you today and I’m happy to read your comments about it.

Keto Talk (Episode 37): MCT-Based Keto, Fasting, Calorie Surplus To Build Muscle, Carbs For Pounding Heart

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If you are interested in the low-carb, moderate protein, high-fat, ketogenic diet, then this is the podcast for you. We zero in exclusively on all the questions people have about how being in a state of nutritional ketosis and the effects it has on your health. There are a lot of myths about keto floating around out there and our two amazing cohosts are shooting them down one at a time. Keto Talk is cohosted by 10-year veteran health podcaster and international bestselling author Jimmy Moore from “Livin’ La Vida Low-Carb” and Arizona osteopath and certified bariatric physician Dr. Adam Nally from “Doc Muscles” who thoroughly share from their wealth of experience on the ketogenic lifestyle each and every Thursday. We love hearing from our fabulous Ketonian listeners with new questions–send an email to Jimmy at livinlowcarbman@charter.net. And if you’re not already subscribed to the podcast on iTunes and listened to the past episodes, then you can do that and leave a review HERE. Listen in today as Jimmy and Adam share more great answers to your best keto questions today in Episode 37.

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KEY QUOTE: “In general, people in ketosis sleep better, not worse. If there’s something that being in ketosis is amplifying, which is can do, that may affect your sleep. The contractility of the pulse is enhanced in ketosis which explains why some people think they have a pounding heart.” — Dr. Adam Nally

Here’s what Jimmy and Adam talked about in Episode 37:

Hi Jimmy and Doc Nally!

I’m loving this new podcast and as a fellow Southerner, I also love love love your way with words. I have a few questions about an MCT oil-based ketogenic diet as advocated by people like Dr. Terry Wahls and Paul Jaminet that has added a layer of confusion to my understanding of a ketogenic diet.

It seems unbalanced to me to rely mainly on MCT oil and coconut oil as my primary sources of fat just so I can consume upwards of 80g carbohydrates in my diet as Dr. Wahls and Jaminet suggest. Do we really need to add in so many more vegetables and supplements so that we’re not in danger of scurvy and other health calamities while eating keto? And they both push resistant starch which I know you’ve covered on your podcast previously, but can’t you just eat green leafy vegetables and kimchi to cover gut health?

Neither Dr. Wahls nor Jaminet seems to believe it’s ideal to remain on a ketogenic diet over the long-term, and yet both of you seem to be thriving on it after many years of experience. Can you help clear up this major confusion I’m having about what to believe? Thanks so much for your great contributions and wonderful spirit.

All the best,

Genevieve

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1. What’s the purpose of fasting on a ketogenic diet?

Hey Jimmy and Adam,

I’m learning that on a standard American diet, cutting calories just doesn’t work. I think the reasons are because the metabolism slows accordingly, cravings kick in, and that leads to binge eating junk food or just more food when the willpower disappears. Why doesn’t this same logic apply to fasting on a keto diet? If cutting calories doesn’t work on the standard American diet, then why is fasting on a ketogenic diet beneficial?

Thank you for everything,

Billy


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2. Do you need to eat a calorie surplus while in ketosis to build muscle?

Hey guys,

I love your show and I listen in every week. I’ve often read that a calorie is not necessarily a calorie while researching keto and I believe I’ve heard you say the same thing on your show. My question is in regards to strength training, specifically powerlifting. I often see most of the fitness experts say you need to be in a caloric surplus to build muscle. Oftentimes these calculations work out to well over 3,000 calories. Eating a ketogenic diet, I don’t know if I could ingest that much food without feeling stuffed all the time.

Is it possible that the old equation that says you need to be in a calorie surplus is not necessarily true in ketosis because you use a portion of your body fat to supply those calories? In the high-carb world your body would break down protein to supply the extra energy from glucose. But because we burn fat fuel, it makes me think perhaps it works differently for us Ketonians. I’ve been struggling to find a good answer to that question and I hope you and The Doc can help.

Thank you again for your show!

Jason from Canada

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3. Should I add in a few more carbs to my keto diet, especially at night, to help with a pounding heart?

Hi Jimmy & The Doc,

I love your show. It is chock full of great info and you two are both entertaining and fun to listen to!

My question for you is this: Does the liver require adrenalin to make ketones? I ask this question because my heart is sensitive to adrenalin and it has been keeping me awake at night with noticeable pounding at night. I’ve tried adding in more electrolytes before bedtime which hasn’t helped. I’ve just begun my sixth week of keto and I had my heart checked out earlier this year via echocardiogram-it is normal.

Could I still be in ketosis if I raised my carbs to say 40g daily as a means for dealing with this? If I do that would my fat intake remain the same, or should I decrease it? Maybe if I just eat a few more carbs before bedtime it would help? What do you suggest?

It’s frustrating because I want to remain keto, but I want to sleep at night too.

Thank you both so much,

Kellie

KEY QUOTE: “When you eat a ketogenic diet, it’s very easy to not eat. This seems kinda foreign to people who are literally constantly eating every few hours. Fasting is a very natural and normal thing to give your pancreas a rest every now and then.” — Jimmy Moore

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Dear Jimmy and Dr. Adam,

I am a 41-year old woman with 2 children and have been very active all of my life, playing NCAA women’s basketball for 4 years in college, and have since run two full marathons and at least 15 half marathons.  I still have at least 2-3 workouts a week as I chase after my kids, averaging about 14K – 20K steps a day on my Fitbit.

But I have been struggling with one major problem—a consistently elevated blood sugar. I have Hashimoto’s and while pregnant with my second child, I was diagnosed with gestational diabetes.  During that pregnancy I was extremely disciplined watching my carbs as directed by my doctor. And yet I still couldn’t control my blood sugar and was required to take both slow acting insulin shots at night, and fast acting shots of insulin during the day.  I thought that this would improve after having my son, but it didn’t.

Since the birth of my son in 2013, I have not been able to get my blood glucose under 100 mg/dL. I was on Metformin, but it didn’t seem to help. In 2016 I went off of Metformin with my doctor’s permission to see what would happen. Nothing has changed, so I was excited when I learned about the ketogenic diet. I started eating keto in mid-April 2016 and have been doing it ever since. I have lost 22 pounds (with 18 more to reach my goal) and I feel AWESOME with inches lost, increased energy, and improved focus. I’ve even done some extended fasts of 48-60 hours, but my blood sugar hasn’t budged. My average morning fasting blood sugar level is around 105-115. I test my ketones with the Ketonix breath meter and it shows I’m on the low end of nutritional ketosis.

I intend to stick with the keto lifestyle as it is extremely easy for me and I love how I feel. I forgot to mention that my A1c has been around 5.2 for the last few years (which is encouraging), my cholesterol under 200, and my triglycerides around 130.  I guess that overall my numbers are good but I’m obsessed with that fasting glucose reading.  It seems to be my nemesis. 

I also forgot to mention that I have a Ph.D. in cell and molecular biology and every single word of science that you have described on your podcasts is spot on, and aligns with everything that I have been taught about cellular metabolism. Any words of wisdom on the timeline for lowering my fasting blood sugar level? Or, am I overly focused on this number? Is it worth going back on a low dose of Metformin again?

Thanks for all that you do.  I love your podcast!

Kristen

iTunes reviews:

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There are three ways you can listen to Episode 37:

1. Listen at the iTunes page for the podcast:

2. Listen and comment about the show at the official web site for the podcast:

3. Download the MP3 file of Episode 37 [57:16]

WE NEED YOUR FINANCIAL SUPPORT OF THIS PODCAST! Adam and I are committed to answering all of your questions about low-carb, high-fat, ketogenic diets on this podcast. Your financial support and regular listening is sincerely appreciated. If this Thursday podcast helps you in any way, then won’t you consider helping us out by clicking on the DONATE button above? Or you can USE OUR AMAZON.COM LINK to make your regular purchase and we’ll get a small portion of your purchase. THANK YOU!

Don’t forget to check out the show notes section of Episode 37. We’ll be back next Thursday with more answers to your most pressing keto questions! If you’ve submitted a question and haven’t heard the answer yet, then tune in next week and you just might hear it. If you have a question about keto you’d like for Adam and I to address in a future episode of “Keto Talk with Jimmy Moore & The Doc,” then email it directly to me at livinlowcarbman@charter.net. Spread the word about this new podcast and let us know what you think! Be sure to leave us a review on iTunes. THANK YOU for listening!

The LLVLC Show (Episode 1161): Q&A Medical Panel – 2016 Low-Carb Cruise

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In Episode 1161 of “The Livin’ La Vida Low-Carb Show with Jimmy Moore,” we have the Q&A session from the Medical Panel in our special 2016 Low-Carb Cruise audio today. Have you heard about the annual Low-Carb Cruise that our host Jimmy Moore helps organize each year as the preeminent event for the low-carb community? They just completed their ninth one in 2016 with lots of incredible guest speakers who are the leading voices for carbohydrate restriction and ketogenic diets, including people like Dr. Ted Naiman, Dr. Eric Westman, Dr. Lucia Aronica, Dr. Jeffry Gerber, Dr. Adam Nally, Tom Naughton, Jackie Eberstein, Dr. Ann Childers, Dr. Andreas Eenfeldt, and many more! Dr. Eenfeldt and his team professionally recorded these amazing lectures you have been hearing over the past six weeks and we have been proud to present these to you on the podcast. Today’s featured audio is from the Medical Panel Q&A Panel on the 2016 Low-Carb Cruise. You can access the videos of the Low-Carb Cruise lectures and a whole lot more at the DietDoctor.com membership website.

JOIN US ON THE LOW-CARB CRUISE MAY 19-26, 2017

Get FULL DETAILS at LowCarbCruiseInfo.com

If these lectures whet your appetite to be a part of the festivities on the big, historic celebration on the 10th Annual Low-Carb Cruise coming up May 19-26, 2017, then it would be awesome to have you join in on the fun in the sun with all of your low-carb, ketogenic, and Paleo friends. SIGN UP HERE to reserve your seat to meet next year’s guest speakers, including Dr. Andreas Eenfeldt, Jackie Eberstein, Dr. Ann Childers, Dr. Ron Rosedale, Jimmy Moore, Dr. Ted Naiman, Dr. Steve Phinney, Dr. Adam Nally, Erynn Kay, Dr. Eric Westman, Darryl Edwards, Tom Naughton, Dr. Lucia Aronica, Dr. Philip Blair, Brian Williamson, Leanne Vogel, Jenna Lightfoot, Valerie Berkowitz, Hanna Boethius, Amber O’Hearn, and many more. This is one event you do not want to miss if you are a fan of livin’ la vida low-carb! Sign up now and we’ll see you there next May. This is already going to be our biggest Low-Carb Cruise ever!

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There are three ways you can listen to Episode 1161:

1. Listen at the iTunes page for the podcast:

2. Listen and comment about the show at the official web site for the podcast:

3. Download the MP3 file of Episode 1161 [115:33]

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WE NEED YOUR FINANCIAL SUPPORT OF THIS PODCAST! We’ve got lots of exciting interview guests for you in the coming months discussing the very latest in nutrition, health and fitness. Your financial support and regular listening is sincerely appreciated. If these podcast interviews on Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays from the most provocative and thought-provoking experts in diet and healthy living have helped you in any way, then won’t you consider helping us out by clicking on the DONATE button? Or you can USE OUR AMAZON.COM LINK to make your regular purchase and we’ll get a small portion of your purchase. THANK YOU!

What did you think about what the medical panel had to say in this Q&A session from the 2016 Low-Carb Cruise? Tell us your thoughts about it in the show notes section of Episode 1161. Sign up NOW for the May 19-26, 2017 Low-Carb Cruise leaving out of Seattle, Washington going to Alaska at LowCarbCruiseInfo.com. We’ll have three amazing new podcast episodes to share with you next week. See you then!

Here’s the upcoming LLVLC Show episode schedule:
10-3: Dr. Will Yancy
10-4: Jimmy Moore
10-5: Dr. Kevin Hall

If you have something to share about what you heard on “The Livin’ La Vida Low-Carb Show,” then drop us an e-mail at our dedicated podcast e-mail address–LLVLCShow@gmail.com. We’d love to hear from you about what you think about the show, interview guest suggestions, show topics, and anything else you want to share! I LOVE hearing from my listeners, so share what’s on your mind. And we’d so appreciate it if you left us a review for the podcast on iTunes–just CLICK HERE and leave us a few sentences about what impact the podcast has made on your life.

The LLVLC Show (Episode 1160): Q&A Non-Medical Panel – 2016 Low-Carb Cruise

GET ALL OF YOUR LOW-CARB FAVORITES IN ONE PLACE

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NOTICE OF DISCLOSURE: Paid sponsorship

In Episode 1160 of “The Livin’ La Vida Low-Carb Show with Jimmy Moore,” we have the Q&A session from the Non-Medical Panel in our special 2016 Low-Carb Cruise audio featured today. Have you heard about the annual Low-Carb Cruise that our host Jimmy Moore helps organize each year as the preeminent event for the low-carb community? They just completed their ninth one in 2016 with lots of incredible guest speakers who are the leading voices for carbohydrate restriction and ketogenic diets, including people like Dr. Ted Naiman, Dr. Eric Westman, Dr. Lucia Aronica, Dr. Jeffry Gerber, Dr. Adam Nally, Tom Naughton, Jackie Eberstein, Dr. Ann Childers, Dr. Andreas Eenfeldt, and many more! Dr. Eenfeldt and his team professionally recorded these amazing lectures you have been hearing over the past six weeks and we are proud to present these to you on the podcast. Today’s featured audio is from the Non-Medical Panel Q&A Panel on the 2016 Low-Carb Cruise. You can access the videos of the Low-Carb Cruise lectures and a whole lot more at the DietDoctor.com membership website.

JOIN US ON THE LOW-CARB CRUISE MAY 19-26, 2017

Get FULL DETAILS at LowCarbCruiseInfo.com

If these lectures whet your appetite to be a part of the festivities on the big, historic celebration on the 10th Annual Low-Carb Cruise coming up May 19-26, 2017, then it would be awesome to have you join in on the fun in the sun with all of your low-carb, ketogenic, and Paleo friends. SIGN UP HERE to reserve your seat to meet next year’s guest speakers, including Dr. Andreas Eenfeldt, Jackie Eberstein, Dr. Ann Childers, Dr. Ron Rosedale, Jimmy Moore, Dr. Ted Naiman, Dr. Steve Phinney, Dr. Adam Nally, Erynn Kay, Dr. Eric Westman, Darryl Edwards, Tom Naughton, Dr. Lucia Aronica, Dr. Philip Blair, Brian Williamson, Leanne Vogel, Jenna Lightfoot, Valerie Berkowitz, Hanna Boethius, Amber O’Hearn, and many more. This is one event you do not want to miss if you are a fan of livin’ la vida low-carb! Sign up now and we’ll see you there next May. This is already going to be our biggest Low-Carb Cruise ever!

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There are three ways you can listen to Episode 1160:

1. Listen at the iTunes page for the podcast:

2. Listen and comment about the show at the official web site for the podcast:

3. Download the MP3 file of Episode 1160 [65:37]

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WE NEED YOUR FINANCIAL SUPPORT OF THIS PODCAST! We’ve got lots of exciting interview guests for you in the coming months discussing the very latest in nutrition, health and fitness. Your financial support and regular listening is sincerely appreciated. If these podcast interviews on Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays from the most provocative and thought-provoking experts in diet and healthy living have helped you in any way, then won’t you consider helping us out by clicking on the DONATE button? Or you can USE OUR AMAZON.COM LINK to make your regular purchase and we’ll get a small portion of your purchase. THANK YOU!

What did you think about what the non-medical panel had to say in this Q&A session from the 2016 Low-Carb Cruise? Tell us your thoughts about it in the show notes section of Episode 1160. Don’t miss our medical Q&A session coming up on Wednesday. Sign up NOW for the May 19-26, 2017 Low-Carb Cruise leaving out of Seattle, Washington going to Alaska at LowCarbCruiseInfo.com.

Here’s the upcoming LLVLC Show episode schedule:
9-28: 2016 Low-Carb Cruise – Q&A Medical Panel
10-3: Dr. Will Yancy
10-4: Jimmy Moore
10-5: Dr. Kevin Hall

If you have something to share about what you heard on “The Livin’ La Vida Low-Carb Show,” then drop us an e-mail at our dedicated podcast e-mail address–LLVLCShow@gmail.com. We’d love to hear from you about what you think about the show, interview guest suggestions, show topics, and anything else you want to share! I LOVE hearing from my listeners, so share what’s on your mind. And we’d so appreciate it if you left us a review for the podcast on iTunes–just CLICK HERE and leave us a few sentences about what impact the podcast has made on your life.

The LLVLC Show (Episode 1159): Dr. Andreas Eenfeldt – 2016 Low-Carb Cruise Lecture

GET ALL OF YOUR LOW-CARB FAVORITES IN ONE PLACE

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In Episode 1159 of “The Livin’ La Vida Low-Carb Show with Jimmy Moore,” we welcome in Swedish physician and low-carb, high-fat diet advocate Dr. Andreas Eenfeldt as our special 2016 Low-Carb Cruise guest speaker. Have you heard about the annual Low-Carb Cruise that our host Jimmy Moore helps organize each year as the preeminent event for the low-carb community? They just completed their ninth one in 2016 with lots of incredible guest speakers who are the leading voices for carbohydrate restriction and ketogenic diets, including people like Dr. Ted Naiman, Dr. Eric Westman, Dr. Lucia Aronica, Dr. Jeffry Gerber, Dr. Adam Nally, Tom Naughton, Jackie Eberstein, Dr. Ann Childers, Dr. Andreas Eenfeldt, and many more! Dr. Eenfeldt and his team professionally recorded these amazing lectures you will be hearing over the next six weeks and we are proud to present these to you on the podcast. Today’s featured lecture is from a Swedish physician and low-carb, high-fat diet advocate named Dr. Andreas Eenfeldt from DietDoctor.com who will be sharing his lecture “The Food Revolution.” You can access the videos of the Low-Carb Cruise lectures and a whole lot more at the DietDoctor.com membership website.

“When someone with obesity asks their doctor or dietitian for help, they’re often told the ineffective advice to eat less calories and fat even though this always fails in scientific studies. And when that fails, the patient is then told to go get gastric bypass surgery! Low-carb is almost never suggested.” — Dr. Andreas Eenfeldt

JOIN US ON THE LOW-CARB CRUISE MAY 19-26, 2017

Get FULL DETAILS at LowCarbCruiseInfo.com

If these lectures whet your appetite to be a part of the festivities on the big, historic celebration on the 10th Annual Low-Carb Cruise coming up May 19-26, 2017, then it would be awesome to have you join in on the fun in the sun with all of your low-carb, ketogenic, and Paleo friends. SIGN UP HERE to reserve your seat to meet next year’s guest speakers, including Dr. Andreas Eenfeldt, Jackie Eberstein, Dr. Ann Childers, Dr. Ron Rosedale, Jimmy Moore, Dr. Ted Naiman, Dr. Steve Phinney, Dr. Adam Nally, Erynn Kay, Dr. Eric Westman, Darryl Edwards, Tom Naughton, Dr. Lucia Aronica, Dr. Philip Blair, Brian Williamson, Leanne Vogel, Jenna Lightfoot, Valerie Berkowitz, Hanna Boethius, Amber O’Hearn, and many more. This is one event you do not want to miss if you are a fan of livin’ la vida low-carb! Sign up now and we’ll see you there next May. This is already going to be our biggest Low-Carb Cruise ever!

ATTEND THE FIRST KETOGENIC CONFERENCE OF 2017

There are three ways you can listen to Episode 1159:

1. Listen at the iTunes page for the podcast:

2. Listen and comment about the show at the official web site for the podcast:

3. Download the MP3 file of Episode 1159 [53:55]

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What did you think about what Dr. Andreas Eenfeldt had to say in his lecture from the 2016 Low-Carb Cruise? Tell us your thoughts about it in the show notes section of Episode 1159. Connect with Dr. Eenfeldt at DietDoctor.com. Don’t miss our two special Q&A sessions coming up Tuesday and Wednesday. Sign up NOW for the May 19-26, 2017 Low-Carb Cruise leaving out of Seattle, Washington going to Alaska at LowCarbCruiseInfo.com.

Here’s the upcoming LLVLC Show episode schedule:
9-27: 2016 Low-Carb Cruise – Q&A Non-Medical Panel
9-28: 2016 Low-Carb Cruise – Q&A Medical Panel
10-3: Dr. Will Yancy
10-4: Jimmy Moore
10-5: Dr. Kevin Hall

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Keto Talk (Episode 36): Cortisol, Reduce Arterial Plaque, Trouble With Stairs, Jet Lag, pH And Keto

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If you are interested in the low-carb, moderate protein, high-fat, ketogenic diet, then this is the podcast for you. We zero in exclusively on all the questions people have about how being in a state of nutritional ketosis and the effects it has on your health. There are a lot of myths about keto floating around out there and our two amazing cohosts are shooting them down one at a time. Keto Talk is cohosted by 10-year veteran health podcaster and international bestselling author Jimmy Moore from “Livin’ La Vida Low-Carb” and Arizona osteopath and certified bariatric physician Dr. Adam Nally from “Doc Muscles” who thoroughly share from their wealth of experience on the ketogenic lifestyle each and every Thursday. We love hearing from our fabulous Ketonian listeners with new questions–send an email to Jimmy at livinlowcarbman@charter.net. And if you’re not already subscribed to the podcast on iTunes and listened to the past episodes, then you can do that and leave a review HERE. Listen in today as Jimmy and Adam share more great answers to your best keto questions today in Episode 36.

***THANK YOU to the following Ketonians for their generous donations towards this podcast: Carol, Bill, Maria, Sarah, Cathy, Norma, Stephanie, Andrei, Carole, William, Brianna, William, Jacob, and Karen.***

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KEY QUOTE: “The problem with modern society is we still produce these adrenaline-type hormones. Cortisol is important, but the insulin response it produces can have an adverse effect on a ketone-based diet. When you kick up the cortisol, then you’ll have the negative effect of having it put you out of ketosis.” — Dr. Adam Nally

Here’s what Jimmy and Adam talked about in Episode 36:

– Do supplements designed to lower cortisol improve ketosis?

Hi guys, I’ve heard you and Dr. Nally share many times about how cortisol impacts us in a variety of ways. So how do efforts to lower cortisol including supplements designed to do this interact with a ketogenic diet?

Tori

This Is the Diet to Go on If You Want to Lose Weight

1. Can a ketogenic diet reduce plaque build-up in the arteries? How long will it take?

Hi Jimmy and Adam,

Most of us who are on the ketogenic diet tend to be overweight and have been for years. I would dare say many of us also have some plaque buildup in our arteries to some degree and are concerned about our heart health. So my question for you is this: what is the best way to reduce this plaque build-up and how long would it take to reduce it? I’ve heard you mention that your arteries are clean and in good health after many years of being on the low-carb/keto lifestyle.

I love this show so much you guys. Adam’s knowledge and patient experience on keto is fantastic and is a great adjunct with Jimmy’s experience with ketosis. I have all of your books, Jimmy, and love the knowledge you shared in them. Thank you for your work!

Much regards,

Mick from Western Australia

2. Why am I getting winded and lacking energy climbing stairs since starting keto?

Hey guys,

I love your podcast. I’ve been devouring every episode like a fat juicy ribeye. I have been on my keto journey for about a month now and have lost about 17 pounds so far. I’ve noticed a lot of improvements in many aspects of my life from energy to eliminating my mood swings. But there is one thing that seems to boggle me—climbing stairs.

You would think that losing 17 pounds would make it easier to climb stairs, but it seems harder since I have been on this journey. I work on the second floor and have to climb three flights of steps everyday since there is no elevator available. I’m huffing and puffing by the end of it and my quads are burning, but only temporarily. I don’t ever feel sore, but I almost always feel exhausted from this.

Are my muscles atrophying eating keto? Or since running on fat is like running on diesel, do I just lack the burst of energy that I had when I ran on sugar?

I’ve done moderate exercise during the week since I started the diet, including body weight squats about twice a week. I would imagine that my muscles are getting stronger but this stair climbing challenge seems odd.

Thanks again for answering my question,

Serei (pronounced Sir Ray)

3. Can a ketogenic diet help with jet lag?

Have you run into anything about whether there is a relationship between being in ketosis helping reduce the symptoms of jet lag?

Jim

KEY QUOTE: “I find that when I travel, I have a reduced amount of ketones. I think part of that for me is the stress response of traveling. That would be a confounding variable in whether you would recover from jet lag or not.” — Jimmy Moore

KETO TALK MAILBOX:

Hello Jimmy and Adam,

First of all, great podcast!  Also, Jimmy I’m a big fan of all your bestselling books.

I recently converted to keto about 3 months ago consuming about 40 grams of carbs per day.  However, my urine pH has become low at 5.5 according to a 24-hour test prescribed by my urologist.  This test was prescribed because of some kidney stone issues which started several months before going on the ketogenic diet.

After reading up on low pH and how it can negatively affect my health, I think that I may be eating too many high acidic foods on my keto diet.  So many of the tasty keto foods I eat are very acidic.  I have started drinking high pH water and my urologist prescribed 1620 mg Potassium Citrite twice daily to elevate the pH.

Can you and the Doc please discuss the aspect of pH (in the body, blood, urine, saliva, etc.) and the keto diet on your podcast?

Thanks again for all you do to help people towards better health!

Regards,

Rob

iTunes reviews:

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There are three ways you can listen to Episode 36:

1. Listen at the iTunes page for the podcast:

2. Listen and comment about the show at the official web site for the podcast:

3. Download the MP3 file of Episode 36 [44:01]

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NOTICE OF DISCLOSURE: Paid sponsorship

WE NEED YOUR FINANCIAL SUPPORT OF THIS PODCAST! Adam and I are committed to answering all of your questions about low-carb, high-fat, ketogenic diets on this podcast. Your financial support and regular listening is sincerely appreciated. If this Thursday podcast helps you in any way, then won’t you consider helping us out by clicking on the DONATE button above? Or you can USE OUR AMAZON.COM LINK to make your regular purchase and we’ll get a small portion of your purchase. THANK YOU!

Don’t forget to check out the show notes section of Episode 36. We’ll be back next Thursday with more answers to your most pressing keto questions! If you’ve submitted a question and haven’t heard the answer yet, then tune in next week and you just might hear it. If you have a question about keto you’d like for Adam and I to address in a future episode of “Keto Talk with Jimmy Moore & The Doc,” then email it directly to me at livinlowcarbman@charter.net. Spread the word about this new podcast and let us know what you think! Be sure to leave us a review on iTunes. THANK YOU for listening!