Eat Healthy And Lose Weight With The Paleo Diet

What Is The Paleo Diet?

The Paleo Diet Concept

The Paleo Diet allows you to eat healthily, lose weight and is based on our ancient ancestor’s hunter-gatherer approach.

The thinking is to consume food in its more natural state such as unprocessed animals and plants, including meat, fish, eggs, vegetables, fruits, nuts and seeds. Our ancestors consumed no processed foods and were not susceptible to the same diseases as modern humans.

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Foods To Avoid While On The Paleo Diet

Grains, such as wheat, oats and barley. Legumes, such as beans, lentils, peanuts and peas. Dairy products, refined sugar, salt, potatoes, and highly processed foods.

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The Paleo Diet To Lose Weight

It is a known fact that following the Paleo Diet can help you lose weight. The high protein and low carb Paleo Diet helps to reduce appetite and eliminates highly processed foods and added sugar. The Paleo Diet is a great choice if you don’t like counting calories. You can eat healthy and lose weight with the Paleo Diet, it could be a great option for you.

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Paleo Diet Studies

AIMS/HYPOTHESIS:

A Palaeolithic diet improves glucose tolerance more than a Mediterranean-like diet in individuals with ischaemic heart disease.

METHODS:

Twenty-nine patients with ischaemic heart disease plus either glucose intolerance or type 2 diabetes were randomised to receive (1) a Palaeolithic (‘Old Stone Age’) diet based on lean meat, fish, fruits, vegetables, root vegetables, eggs and nuts; or (2) a Consensus (Mediterranean-like) diet based on whole grains, low-fat dairy products, vegetables, fruits, fish, oils and margarines. Primary outcome variables were changes in weight, waist circumference and plasma glucose, glucose, and plasma insulin, Insulin in OGTTs.

RESULTS:

Over 12 weeks, there was a 26% decrease of AUC Glucose in the Palaeolithic group and a 7% decrease in the Consensus group. The larger improvement in the Palaeolithic group was independent of change in waist circumference (-5.6 cm in the Palaeolithic group, -2.9 cm in the Consensus group; p = 0.03). In the study population as a whole, there was no relationship between change in AUC Glucose and changes in weight or waist circumference. There was a tendency for a larger decrease of AUC Insulin in the Palaeolithic group, but because of the strong association between change in AUC Insulin and change in waist circumference, this did not remain after multivariate analysis.

CONCLUSIONS/INTERPRETATION:

A Palaeolithic diet may improve glucose tolerance independently of decreased waist circumference.

Study Source PubMed.gov