Many studies show that low-carb and ketogenic diets can lead to dramatic weight loss and improve most major risk factors for heart disease and diabetes. Also, repeatedly shown (but not always) to help with or reverse PD and other neurologicsal conditions
Mike Mutzel from High Intensity Health (author of Belly Fat Effect) talks to Frank Llosa of KetoneAid. KetoneAid produces a Ketone Ester (raw beta-hydroxybutyrate (BHB) ketone) supplement that can get you into a deep state of ketosis within 30 minutes. You would have to fast or go on an intense ketogenic diet to reach the same ketosis state. There are different types of Keto testing, blood glucose testing, and different types of exogenous Ketones. Ketosis is influenced by BHB salts; Ketone supplements. There have been many discussions about the link between PD and the ketogenic diet. In one study PD patients were put on a ketogenic diet for a month and the results showed a 43% improvement in the Unified Parkinson’s Disease rating scale. There is no doubt that PD is affected by diet and nutrition so the ketogenic diet may offer relief from some symptoms.
Mike Mutzel from High-Intensity Health (author of Belly Fat Effect) talks to William Curtis about his PD journey and how a ketogenic diet changed his life. Curtis suffered from PD for over 17 years before he started exercising, fasting, and following a low-carb, ketogenic diet that remarkably improved his PD symptoms. Through trial and error, Curtis found the right balance in his diet. The William Curtis’ program for easing PD symptoms is not appropriate for everyone. For example, PD patients that have balance problems could do more harm to themselves if they followed Curtis’ diet. After 12 hours of fasting through the night, Curtis has a bulletproof coffee in the morning prepared with butter, heavy cream, coconut oil, and Stevia. This helps his PD symptoms and increases the ketone D-betahydroxybutyrate (BHB).
high-fat, low-carb keto diet. Being in ketosis, the state where your body uses fat instead of glucose for energy, increases the NAD+ to NADH ratio. You want higher NAD+, because it protects cells from oxidative stress — an imbalance between free radicals and antioxidants in your body that contributes to aging.
Practice intermittent fasting. Restricting your eating increases NAD+ levels. Though calorie-restriction diets and periods of fasting will do it, those aren’t sustainable for the long term. Intermittent fasting is, if you do it right. Here’s how to get started with intermittent fasting.
Take oxaloacetate. A higher ratio of NAD+ to NADH helps you make more energy and makes your cells work better. Oxaloacetate activates the longevity pathway in a similar way that calorie restriction does. It converts to malate, which raises your NAD+ to NADH ratio, which makes more NAD+ available for your cells to use. Try: KetoPrime, a highly bioavailable form of oxaloacetate.
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