Everyone is all about low-carb diets lately… But new research shows that eating MORE carbs can prevent men from getting this chronic disease…
Men: Here’s Why My 2-Second Technique Works so Well
My 2-second technique is super-easy and fun to do.
Men can use it anytime, anywhere. For instance, I used it last week while out to dinner with my wife, Jodi…
And it’s a good thing I waited to use it until we were paying the bill… because I started sporting a semi right away at the table!
My penis just kept getting harder and harder and, luckily, my erection lasted long enough for me to take my wife home and up to the bedroom…
And it’s all thanks to this 2-second technique.
So how does it work? Well, this 2-second technique heals the brain-penis connection.
The brain-penis connection is critical to getting good erections. It’s how the brain talks to the penis and tells it to stand at attention.
And when you do this 2-second technique, it makes the brain send stronger signals to the penis, so erections just get better and better…
And you will never have to worry about losing that erection… because good erections will just be automatic with the 2-second technique…
One Very Good Reason Why Men Should Eat More Carbs
The carnivore diet is the most recent diet fad to go mainstream.
Proponents claim that it can lower inflammation, treat obesity, and even cure autoimmune diseases.
Perhaps it can, at least for some people in the short term.
But is the carnivore diet even safe?
There is very little research looking into this type of diet.
Recently, scientists looked at the relationship between something resembling the carnivore diet and chronic kidney disease.
People eating this high-protein and low-carbohydrate diet had a much higher rate of chronic kidney disease.
These scientists conducted their human research at Shahid Beheshti University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran. They published the results in the Journal of Renal Nutrition.
The carnivore diet is loosely defined as high in animal proteins and low in carbohydrates.
This study ran for a number of years and recruited more than 1,700 people.
“This cohort study was conducted on 1,797 participants aged over 20 years old, followed up for a mean of 6.1 years.”
The participants were an almost equal mix of men and women between 25 and 50 years old.
“Mean (standard) age of participants (48% male) was 37.7 years at baseline.”
At the beginning of the study, all of the participants completed a detailed food questionnaire.
From this questionnaire, the researchers assigned each participant a score, based on how closely their diet resembled the carnivore diet.
“Using a valid and reliable food-frequency questionnaire at baseline, a low-carbohydrate/high-protein diet score was determined.”
The researchers also tested the kidney function of all the participants.
They used the standard clinical tests and assessed kidney function according to the National Kidney Foundation guidelines.
They used this information to calculate the relationship between chronic kidney disease and a high-protein, low-carbohydrate diet.
“We then determined the odds ratio for the occurrence of chronic kidney disease according to the low-carbohydrate, high-protein diet score.”
People on a higher-protein, low-carbohydrate diet had a much higher risk of chronic kidney disease.
The risk of kidney disease increased by 48% for those eating something resembling the carnivore diet compared to those eating less protein and more carbohydrate.
“Participants in the highest third of low-carbohydrate, high-protein diet add a greater risk of incident chronic kidney disease (odds ratio 1.48).”
So, this research shows that one potential risk from the carnivore diet is the development of chronic kidney disease.
“Our findings demonstrate the hypothesis that higher score of low-carbohydrate, high-protein diet may have adverse effects on incidents and development of chronic kidney disease.”
The research adjusted for other factors that can increase the risk of chronic kidney disease.
These included age, sex, smoking status, physical activity, caloric intake, body weight, diabetes, high blood pressure, and kidney status at the beginning of the study.
Prior evidence had shown conflicting results on the effect of this type of diet on the risk of chronic kidney disease.
Most of those studies were weak because of the small number of participants and the fact that they weren’t really designed to answer the question.
“The major strength of this study is its prospective design and the large size population-based cohort.”
Carnivore diets seem to significantly increase the risk of chronic kidney disease.
“A higher adherence to this diet may increase the risk of incident chronic kidney disease.”
The researchers recommend further investigation into the subject.
In the meantime, it may be wise for most people to wait for more science on the carnivore diet before adopting it long-term.
“We recommend that more studies should be fulfilled to clarify the effect of this diet on the risk of chronic kidney disease.”
You should always consult a healthcare practitioner about treating and diagnosing any health-related problems.
To Get Thinner, You Have to Increase Your Metabolism
Every diet, every time you reduce calories or skip meals, you lower your metabolism.
Men only start gaining weight eating foods they love like burgers and fries when their metabolism slows down.
And this usually happens as men get older.
But what if you could speed up your metabolism and get it running fast like when you were a teenager?
What if you could eat as many burgers as you want and still stay thin and healthy?
Well, I’ve discovered a secret method that lets any man restore his teenage metabolism.
I use it all the time myself.
- Low-Carbohydrate High-Protein Diet is Associated With Increased Risk of Incident Chronic Kidney Diseases Among Tehranian Adults https://www.jrnjournal.org/article/S1051-2276(18)30245-0/fulltext
- The Carnivorous Diet - NCBI - NIH https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2256728/
- The Carnivore Diet: What You Need to Know: ISSA Online.edu https://www.issaonline.com/blog/index.cfm/2018/the-carnivore-diet-what-you-need-to-know