Apparently, Dominic’s research seems to be suggesting the fact that diet-induced ketosis from a high-fat, low-carb intake, especially when combined with the use of nutrition supplements such as powdered ketones or MCT oil, can vastly reduce the need for the brain to use oxygen to burn glucose. This is because the brain can use up to around 75% of its fuel from ketones. So a ketone-fed or a fat-adapted brain can be better equipped to withstand low oxygen availability and potentially support longer breath-hold times. Dominic’s research also shows that in the presence of ketosis, the brain and body are able to resist the potential cell damage of long periods of time with low oxygen, also known as “hypoperfusion”.
I have been in keto for 42 days now! I have lost -11 pounds. I have never been so happy with a diet in my life. The picture on the left was day 1 with 140 pounds and on the right Is day 42 now with 128.9 pounds. The #keto diet has really changed my life not only have a lost weight, but now I’m more energetic and less fatigue. I’m encouraged to keep going as I want to achieve my desired goal. Along with this diet I also exercise about 3 days a week to keep a healthy life 😊💪🏻✨ @ketotransformations @fatloss_transformation @transformationspirit @ig_transformations . . . . . . . . #weightlossjourney #ketotransformation #ketoliving #ketogenicdiet #ketogenic #fatloss #transformation #myketotransformation #fitfam #instafit #extremeweightloss #diet #motivation #exercise #beforeandafter #beforeandafterweightloss #ketogenicweightloss #lowcarb #ketosis #ketolife #fatburner #fatburn
Okay, I’ll admit I bailed just after the sriracha covered chicken costume, so maybe I missed it, but I wanted to ask: is Keto intended to be a permanent diet change? It seems very challenging, and as I was reading, I kept asking myself “How is this consistent with the concept of small sustainable changes?” Is it? I think it’s a great topic to cover, but how would you describe the relationship between the keto diet and NF philosophy regarding sustainability? Thanks!
In a recent study in the Journal of Sports Medicine and Physical Fitness, Weiss and his colleagues found that participants performed worse on high-intensity cycling and running tasks after four days on a ketogenic diet, compared to those who’d spent four days on a high-carb diet. Weiss says that the body is in a more acidic state when it’s in ketosis, which may limit its ability to perform at peak levels.
Hey Alex, thanks for commenting and great to have you as a new listener! For this kind of thing, because it requires so going into detail, I'd suggest you book a consult with me by going to
New Delhi: Turns out, keto supplements are increasingly taking the fitness world by storm because they can maximise your results by increasing weight loss and energy levels. Now, an animal study has found that taking ketone supplements is more effective than eating a keto diet for burning fat and reducing body weight. The research published in The FASEB Journal showed that obese mice fed ketone supplements lost more weight and body fat than those given a low- carbohydrate and high-fat ketogenic diet.My story seems to fit all the cliches on here. I have tried so many different things. I've juiced, I've counted calories, I over paid a website to try and coach me to health ($1200 O_O ) . I could not get the ball rolling and it felt like I was just spinning my wheels, not moving. I have had the walk of shame off of the roller coaster (worst feeling ever), I have had the seat belt extender on an airplane, I have had my weight limit me on what I could do. Have you ever sat in a chair and had it break under you? I have, multiple times.
I see a lot of people say that ketosis is great for insulin sensitivity. BUT, in my experience ketosis causes physiological insulin resistance whereby the muscles and liver are sparing glucose for the brain. Hence, glucose tolerance actually goes down during ketosis. As such, is it possible that post workout carbs could do a lot more damage than they would on a non-ketogenic diet? Or maybe, as Kiefer suggests, glucose uptake post workout is not moderated by insulin at all i.e. muscles soak up glucose regardless of their insulin sensitivity? Or maybe cyclical ketosis doesn’t allow liver glycogen to get low enough to trigger physiological insulin resistance?
More Sustained Energy: 90-120 minutes after you eat carbohydrates, your body doesn’t have readily available energy produced from the mitochondria in your cells, so you start “crashing” or lowering your energy. When you are in ketosis, your body can run off your body fat, which is an essentially limitless source of fuel. This prevents any type of crash.