Publication Date: 10/2018
Summary: We discuss the molecular, cellular, and neuroendocrine mechanisms that link exaggerated carbohydrate intake to disease and accelerated aging as we outline dietary and pharmacologic strategies to combat carbotoxicity.
Journal: BMJ Open Diabetes Research and Care
Publication Date: 09/2016
Summary: This is the first dietary intervention feeding study, to the best of our knowledge, to report 100% remission of pre-diabetes with a HP diet and significant improvement in metabolic parameters and anti-inflammatory effects compared with a HC diet at 6 months.
Publication Date: 11/2015
Summary: Compared with a traditional HC weight loss diet, consumption of an LC high protein diet does not adversely affect clinical markers of renal function in obese adults with T2DM and no preexisting kidney disease.
Journal: JAMA Internal Medicine
Publication Date: 04/2014
Summary: Results from NHANES database. Most US adults consume more added sugar than is recommended for a healthy diet. We observed a significant relationship between added sugar consumption and increased risk for CVD mortality.
Publication Date: 07/2012
Summary: In healthy obese individuals, a low-carbohydrate high-protein weight-loss diet over 2 years was not associated with noticeably harmful effects on GFR, albuminuria, or fluid and electrolyte balance compared with a low-fat diet.
Journal: European Journal of Internal Medicine
Publication Date: 04/2011
Summary: A review of the role of an excess of dietary carbohydrates and deficiency of dietary fats and cholesterol in the devlopment of Alzheimer’s disease.
Publication Date: 11/2007
Summary: 25 obese women with PCOS were randomized to a HPLC diet vs LPHC for 16 weeks. HPLC group showed a significant decrease in depression. Weight loss was equal.
Journal: Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers & Prevention
Publication Date: 08/2004
Summary: A population of Mexican women was studied in regards to their dietary intake and risk of developing breast cancer. The risk of developing breast cancer was significantly higher (2.22 times) in women with the highest level of carbohydrate intake. This was true for both pre and post menopausal women. There was no association between breast cancer risk and fat intake.
Journal: Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers and Prevention
Publication Date: 02/2002
Summary: These data indicate that increased eCarb and total carbohydrate consumption are both associated with increased risk of CRC in both sexes, and that among women, relative risk appears greatest for the right colon, whereas among men, relative risk appears greatest for the rectum.