A saturated fats, video compilation.
Christine Cronau – The Fat Revolution – Saturated Fat Is Good For You
Christine’s speech at the 2013 Low Carb Downunder Seminar at St. Kilda Town Hall in Melbourne Australia.
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Top cardiologist: Saturated fats are good for you
We’ve heard for decades that the key to lowering your risk of a heart attack is reducing your intake of saturated fats, but one well-respected cardiologist is calling foul, saying we have it all wrong. He says saturated fats are good for you.
What Are Healthy Saturated Fats?
“What Are Healthy Saturated Fats?”
Our culture has been brainwashed into thinking that ALL saturated fats are bad for us. But maybe we are thinking about this the wrong way. Butter and other saturated fats have been used for generations and there was very little evidence of poor health due to the consumption of these. In this video, Dr. Gerhauser explains more.
Fat and Cholesterol do not cause Heart Disease
One of the myths perpetuated by Western Medicine is that fats and cholesterol are the cause of heart disease. The root of this fraud can be traced back to incredible data manipulation in a study by a Biochemist by the name of Ancel Keys. His and other equally inaccurate research came to form the Lipid Hypothesis, which has be thoroughly debunked by multiple new scientific studies, yet the medical industry still pushes the theory as the fraud helps them to maintain their massive income stream from cholesterol lowering drugs. The clip is an excerpt from Fat Head; a 2009 documentary debunking a host of medical myths related to obesity.
Nina Teicholz: The Big Fat Surprise – (08/07/2014)
Nina Teicholz, Author, The Big Fat Surprise: Why Butter, Meat and Cheese Belong in a Healthy Diet
Ronald M. Krauss, M.D., Senior Scientist and Director, Atherosclerosis Research, Children’s Hospital Oakland Research Institute; Adjunct Professor, Department of Medicine, UCSF and Department of Nutritional Sciences, U.C. Berkeley – Moderator
Investigative journalist Nina Teicholz spent nine years deeply researching the effect that fats have on our bodies. She found the unthinkable: everything we thought we knew about dietary fats is wrong. For decades, we have been told that the best possible diet involves cutting back on fat, especially saturated fat, and that if we are not getting healthier or thinner it must be because we are not trying hard enough. What if those exact foods we’ve been denying ourselves — the creamy cheeses, the sizzling steaks — are themselves the key to reversing the epidemics of obesity, diabetes, and heart disease? Teicholz will discuss how the misinformation about saturated fats took hold in the scientific community as well as the public imagination, and how recent findings dispute those beliefs. Come ask your questions about this startling new report.
Nina Teicholz was a regular contributor to Gourmet magazine and has written on food for New York Magazine and Time Out New York. She has also contributed, on a variety of topics, to The New Yorker, The Economist, The Washington Post, The New York Times and Salon, among other publications. She was an on-air reporter for NPR for five years and was the associate director for the Center for Globalization and Sustainable Development at Columbia University, a think tank directed by the economist Jeff Sachs.
Nina Teicholz at TEDxEast: The Big Fat Surprise
Nina Teicholz is the author of the forthcoming book, The Big Fat Surprise (Simon & Schuster 2014), which makes the argument that modern nutrition science, over the past 60 years, has been wrong about dietary fat. She argues that eating fat is essential to good health, and that the saturated fats, as found in meat, cheese, cream and eggs, are the whole fats in whole foods that are essential for good heath. Teicholz has a background in food, science, and investigative reporting. She wrote on nutrition science for Men’s Health Magazine and broke the trans-fat story in the US for Gourmet magazine. She studied biology at Yale and Stanford Universities and was a health analyst for Lewin/ICF, a consulting firm in Washington, D.C. Teicholz has written on food, as a regular contributor to Gourmet magazine and for New York magazine and Time Out New York. She has also contributed, on a variety of topics, to the New Yorker, the Economist, the Washington Post, The New York Times, and Salon, among other publications.She was an on-air reporter for NPR for five years, including two years based in Rio de Janeiro, covering South America. She was the associate director for the Center for Globalization and Sustainable Development at Columbia University.
She lives in New York with her husband and their two sons.
Eat More Fat? — Amazing Results
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ICE CREAM — for the ice cream recipe, you need to find the Bulletproof Executive website and search for ‘Get Some Ice Cream.’ Also, get his Bulletproof Diet infographic.
Just one vital facet. More is needed. Take a look at the principles of Weston A. Price that were found in ALL healthy peoples all over the world with varying diets. Eskimos ate mostly meat. Polynesians ate mostly veges. But they ALL shared common principles that accounted for their extreme level of health and longevity. Fat was highly regarded by them all, thus, one of the vital principles of the traditional diets of our forefathers.
Why We Get Fat — with Gary Taubes
Why do we get fat — and what should we do about it? Conventional wisdom says eat less, move more. The problem is that this advice rarely works very well.
Science writer Gary Taubes has spent the last decade finding a better answer. His book Good Calories Bad Calories has been very influential, changing the minds of many.
Here Taubes discusses his controversial theories as well as the criticism of them. Why do we get fat?
The blog of Gary Taubes: