Oral Glutamine Increases Circulating GLP-1, Glucagon and Insulin Levels in Lean, Obese and Type 2 Diabetic Subjects

Glutamine effectively increases circulating GLP-1, GIP and insulin levels in vivo and may represent a novel therapeutic approach to stimulating insulin secretion in obesity and type 2 diabetes.

Keywords: GLP-1, GIP, glucagon, insulin secretion, glutamine

Source: Oral Glutamine Increases Circulating GLP-1, Glucagon and Insulin Levels in Lean, Obese and Type 2 Diabetic Subjects

Low-Carbohydrate Diet, animal based, cause an increased risk for coronary artery calcification

Low carb diets (LCDs starting at a young age are associated with an increased risk of subsequent coronary artery calcification (CAC) progression, particularly when animal protein or fat are chosen to replace carbohydrates.


Anti cancer diet

Will use Michel Greger and Ronda Patrick video’s as references, corresponding research to back up the claims, shows in the video background or on the website

Reduce meat increase plant-based foods,, especially cruciferous

boost liver enzymes with solphorofane (supplement or broccoli sprouts
see post here

go vegan-Greger on cancer

Colostrum, for leaky gut

positive results of colostrum on adult gut health in several recent well controlled published studies.[44][45][46][47]

Davison, Glen; Marchbank, Tania; March, Daniel S.; Thatcher, Rhys; Playford, Raymond J. (1 August 2016). “Zinc carnosine works with bovine colostrum in truncating heavy exercise-induced increase in gut permeability in healthy volunteers”. The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 104 (2): 526–536. doi:10.3945/ajcn.116.134403. ISSN 1938-3207. PMID 27357095.
Marchbank, Tania; Davison, Glen; Oakes, Jemma R.; Ghatei, Mohammad A.; Patterson, Michael; Moyer, Mary Pat; Playford, Raymond J. (1 March 2011). “The nutriceutical bovine colostrum truncates the increase in gut permeability caused by heavy exercise in athletes”. American Journal of Physiology. Gastrointestinal and Liver Physiology. 300 (3): G477–484. doi:10.1152/ajpgi.00281.2010. ISSN 1522-1547. PMID 21148400.
Playford, R. J.; MacDonald, C. E.; Calnan, D. P.; Floyd, D. N.; Podas, T.; Johnson, W.; Wicks, A. C.; Bashir, O.; Marchbank, T. (1 June 2001). “Co-administration of the health food supplement, bovine colostrum, reduces the acute non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug-induced increase in intestinal permeability”. Clinical Science (London, England: 1979). 100 (6): 627–633. ISSN 0143-5221. PMID 11352778.
Khan, Z.; Macdonald, C.; Wicks, A. C.; Holt, M. P.; Floyd, D.; Ghosh, S.; Wright, N. A.; Playford, R. J. (1 November 2002). “Use of the ‘nutriceutical’, bovine colostrum, for the treatment of distal colitis: results from an initial study”. Alimentary Pharmacology & Therapeutics. 16 (11): 1917–1922. ISSN 0269-2813. PMID 12390100.
Uruakpa, F; Ismond, M.A.H; Akobundu, E.N.T (2002). “Colostrum and its benefits: a review”. Nutrition Research. 22 (6): 755–767. doi:10.1016/S0271-5317(02)00373-1.

research list on examine.com

get Colostrum on Iherb