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Friday, September 21, 2012

Does a high protein diet negatively affect blood sugar levels?

By William Curtis

As a nutrition conscious medical doctor, I field many nutritional questions regarding protein during my regular course of practice everyday. There a large number of misconceptions about what particular food types can do whenever they enter one's body. Let us take a look at the way a high protein diet affects blood sugar levels.

Protein needless to say is produced by many sources (Meat, eggs, beans, legumes, etc.) and finds utilization by numerous areas of our body such as:In the role of enzyme catalysts, transport molecules (Hemoglobin-carries oxygen in the blood), Storage molecules (Iron stored as ferritin within the liver), Major component of muscles, bones, skin, Immune function/control, Control over cell growth, and a major element of hormones (signaling systems within our body) In my experience with diabetic patients consuming proteins does NOT affect blood sugars dramatically. (CERTAINLY DOESN'T CAUSE ELEVATIONS IN SUGAR OR FAT STORAGE)

Actually, encouraging a much higher proportion of protein within the diabetic diet or those trying to lose weight tends to lead to weight reduction and improved blood glucose control. Limiting starches, sugars and sweets (especially sodas, fruit juice etc.) coupled with pushing the intake of proteins and certain essential fats remains a mainstay of my diet recommendations.

Some believe that protein have more "Calories" than "Carbohydrates" therefore we should use caution eating them or we'll get fat. Non-sense. Proteins require greater expenditure of one's energy to process throughout the digestion process. Proteins are converted into essential parts, used then to build other vital structures and repair the body. The entire process uses energy which results in less body fat deposition.

So, for the diabetic, for the individual at risk of elevated blood sugars or obesity, ensure that you boost the proportion of organically derived meats, eggs, legumes to your diet. High quality proteins can help diminish hunger between meals, stabilize levels of insulin and eventually keep more balanced blood sugar level control.

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