- Gebundene Ausgabe: 416 Seiten
- Verlag: Harper Wave; Auflage: 1 (25. April 2017)
- Sprache: Englisch
- ISBN-10: 006242713X
- ISBN-13: 978-0062427137
- Größe und/oder Gewicht: 16,5 x 23,5 x 2,5 cm
- Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 8 Kundenrezensionen
- Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 375 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)
Andere Verkäufer auf Amazon
+ kostenlose Lieferung
+ EUR 3,00 Versandkosten
+ EUR 3,00 Versandkosten
The Plant Paradox: The Hidden Dangers in Healthy Foods That Cause Disease and Weight Gain (Englisch) Gebundene Ausgabe – 25. April 2017
Wird oft zusammen gekauft
Kunden, die diesen Artikel gekauft haben, kauften auch
Es wird kein Kindle Gerät benötigt. Laden Sie eine der kostenlosen Kindle Apps herunter und beginnen Sie, Kindle-Bücher auf Ihrem Smartphone, Tablet und Computer zu lesen.
Geben Sie Ihre Mobiltelefonnummer ein, um die kostenfreie App zu beziehen.
Wenn Sie dieses Produkt verkaufen, möchten Sie über Seller Support Updates vorschlagen?
“The Plant Paradox offers a true paradigm shift in the way we think about food. Whether you’re paleo, gluten-free, low-carb or plant-based, Dr. Gundry’s profound insights and practical advice will help reverse both autoimmune and neurodegenerative disease.” (Terry Wahls, MD, author of The Wahls Protocol: A Radical New Way to Treat All Chronic Autoimmune Conditions Using Paleo Principles)
“Once in a generation a doctor and a book comes along that completely changes the way we think about food and our health. Dr. Gundry is that physician and The Plant Paradox is that book. Following his advice, like I do personally, is life changing.” (Tony Robbins, author of the New York Times bestseller Unshakable)
“It is rare that a book on health and nutrition introduces truly novel concepts, and rarer still that it backs them up with solid scientific data and clinical proof of validity—but The Plant Paradox does just that. We all owe Dr. Gundry a debt of gratitude for his insight and dedication to a new level of superb health.” (Dale Bredesen, MD, Professor of Neurology, UCLA School of Medicine; Founding President, Buck Institute; and author of The End of Alzheimer's)
“A fresh, learned perspective on eating healthy, The Plant Paradox is profound, clear, and convincing. Much more than just another dietary fad, Dr. Gundry’s scientifically proven approach to restoring a healthy microbiome will reorient your approach to food.” (Kirkus Reviews)
“If you have ‘tried everything’ or you or a family member are still troubled by stubborn pounds, autoimmune disease, or even heart disease, you owe to yourself to read this book. The Plant Paradox is going to dramatically improve lives, it’s that simple.” (Jonathan Carp, MD)
“Fellow panelist Dr. Steven Gundry, author of The Plant Paradox–which argues that certain fruits, vegetables, nuts, and beans are harmful to the body–promised the crowd they would feel better if they wean themselves off their medicine cabinets. Swallowing just one Aleve, he declared, is like “swallowing a hand-grenade.”” (Rina Raphael, Fast Company)
“He famously helped Gwyneth Paltrow rethink her eating habits, so it was no surprise to see heart surgeon Steven Gundry, MD, onstage at the Goop conferenceover the weekend. And along with admitting that he usually skips breakfast—which is crazy when you think there are coffee-avocado smoothies to be had—the renowned doctor also talked gut health. (We’re listening…)” (Nisha Gopalan, Well + Good)
“Dr. Gundry is a true trailblazer, always at the forefront of scientific knowledge. The Plant Paradox shows the world what pioneer thinking is about and is a must-read book for anyone interested in being as healthy as nature has designed them to be.” (Alejandro Junger MD, New York Times bestselling author of Clean, Clean Gut and Clean Eats)
“The Plant Paradox elegantly explains how plants defend themselves from being consumed by humans, and how eating the wrong ones at the wrong times immeasurably hurts our health. An eye-opening read.” (Mehmet Oz, MD, Professor of Surgery, New York Presbyterian/Columbia University)
Most of us have heard of gluten—a protein found in wheat that can cause widespread inflammation in the body. Americans spend billions of dollars on gluten-free diets in an effort to protect their health. But what if we’ve been missing the root of the problem?
In The Plant Paradox, renowned cardiologist and heart surgeon Dr. Steven Gundry reveals that gluten is just one variety of a common, and highly toxic, plant-based protein called lectin. Lectins are found not only in grains like wheat but also in the “gluten-free” foods most of us commonly regard as healthy, including many fruits, vegetables, nuts, beans, and conventional dairy products. These proteins, which are found in the seeds, grains, skins, rinds, and leaves of plants, are designed by nature to protect plants from predators (including humans). Once ingested, they incite a kind of chemical warfare in our bodies, causing inflammatory reactions that can lead to weight gain and serious health conditions.
At his waitlist-only clinics in California, Dr. Gundry has successfully treated tens of thousands of patients suffering from autoimmune disorders, diabetes, leaky gut syndrome, heart disease, and neurodegenerative diseases with a protocol that detoxes the cells, repairs the gut, and nourishes the body. Now, in The Plant Paradox, he shares this clinically proven program with readers around the world.
The simple (and daunting) fact is, lectins are everywhere. Thankfully, Dr. Gundry offers simple hacks we can easily employ to avoid them, including
- Peel your veggies. Lectins are concentrated in the leaves, peels, and seeds of plants; simply peeling and deseeding vegetables (like tomatoes and peppers) reduces their lectin content.
- Shop for fruit in season. Fruit contain fewer lectins when ripe, so eating apples, berries, and other lectin-containing fruits at the peak of ripeness helps minimize your lectin consumption.
- Swap your brown rice for white. Whole grains and seeds with hard outer coatings are designed by nature to cause digestive distress—and are full of lectins.
With a full list of lectin-containing foods and simple substitutes for each, a step-by-step detox and eating plan, and delicious lectin-free recipes, The Plant Paradox illuminates the hidden dangers lurking in your salad bowl—and shows you how to eat whole foods in a whole new way.Alle Produktbeschreibungen
Kunden, die diesen Artikel angesehen haben, haben auch angesehen
Derzeit tritt ein Problem beim Filtern der Rezensionen auf. Bitte versuchen Sie es später noch einmal.
Die empfohlene Proteinmenge ist mit 0.37 g Protein / kg Körpergewicht noch etwas niedriger als bei den anderen LCHF/Keto-Regimes.
Für Diabetiker, Krebspatienten, Patienten mit Autoimmunkrankheiten wird aber seit einigen Jahren auch in der LCHF/Keto-Szene betont, wie unterschiedlich, und unter Umständen eben sehr, sehr niedrig, die individuelle Protein-Obergrenze sein kann.
Insofern hilft dieses Buch der Öffentlichkeit (auch Ernährungsberatern, Ärzten) endlich zu begreifen: LCHF/Keto ist NIEDRIG Protein.
"Resistant Starches" - also nicht schnell-abbaubare Stärken - inwieweit diese Teil einer wohlformulierten LCHF/ketogenen Ernährung sein könnten - das wird in LCHF/Keto-Kreisen diskutiert.
Neu: die Betonung sämtlicher Lektine (nicht nur Gluten) als Gesundheitsrisiko. Sehr interessant und lesenswert - besonders wenn Autoimmunerkrankungen das gesundheitliche Hauptproblem sind!
I feel good because I'm taking charge of my health, and worried a bit because I've always been told by my doctors that meds are the only thing you can do (I have RA, type1 diabetes and thyroid and other hormonal disfunctions) and that diet has no effect on auto-immune diseases.
I was vegetarian keto before I read this so it wasn't a thing to give up grains, sugar, etc. I miss tomatoes and eggplant though, boy did I eat a lot of those.
I'm curious and excited what this will bring. I don't think you can nay-say or dismiss this book/program if you're not going to try. You can't possibly know something won't work until you give it a go. Which I am, so please wish me luck
Möchten Sie weitere Rezensionen zu diesem Artikel anzeigen?
Die neuesten Kundenrezensionen
Can't believe corn, tomatoes, rice, pasta, even ripe bananas are apparently a 'No-Go'.Lesen Sie weiter