Why breakfast cereal is super toxic

How to identify the worst cereals — and find the ones that won’t hurt you…

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Hey, Matt Cook here and diabetes and obesity levels have skyrocketed in the past decade…

And you know what else has skyrocketed?

The consumption of breakfast cereals…

I’m showing you why breakfast cereal is super toxic and how to identify the worst ones…

—-Important Message—-

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Why breakfast cereal is super toxic

Iron is an essential nutrient needed for many things, including for the transport of oxygen around the body.

If you don’t have enough iron in your body you will be in trouble.

There was a whole lot of fuss made about iron deficiency back in the 1950s and 1960s – to some degree that hype still exists today.

But the reality is that very few people in advanced countries suffer from iron deficiency these days.

The reality is that these days more people suffer from excess iron.

That’s right – you can have too much iron, and it can lead to major health problems.

And a common food that most men are eating, the breakfast cereals are often fortified with extra iron.

Actually they add so much iron to these cereals, they become magnetic.

And excess iron has been strongly implicated in diseases like diabetes, obesity, cardiovascular disease, and dementia.

Researchers in San Francisco discovered that when they brought iron levels down to a state of near deficiency, liver labs improved and insulin normalized.

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The human research was done at the University of California San Francisco and San Francisco General Hospital. The paper was published in Gastroenterology.

Genetic haemochromatosis is an inherited condition whereby the gut absorbs much more iron than is the case in people without the mutations.

People with haemochromatosis end up with very high levels of iron in the body.

Researchers have pointed out that this is associated with non-alcoholic fatty liver disease and metabolic problems which are triggered by carbohydrate consumption.

“Increased body iron, genetic hemochromatosis mutations, and nonalcoholic fatty liver disease tend to cluster in carbohydrate-intolerant patients.”

The authors of this study wanted to learn more about these relationships.

They recruited 42 people who had problems with carbohydrates but did not have haemochromatosis.

Nor did these people have especially high levels of iron in their bodies according to common wisdom…

“We studied 42 carbohydrate-intolerant patients who were free of the common genetic hemochromatosis mutations, and had a serum iron saturation lower than 50%.”

For the experiment, the researchers carried out quantitative phlebotomy. This is the same process as blood donation – removing blood.

This was done repeatedly while testing how much iron is in the body in between blood donation sessions. The blood contains a lot of iron.

The researchers kept doing the phlebotomy until the participants were near iron deficiency levels.

“We measured body iron stores, and induced iron depletion to a level of near-iron deficiency by quantitative phlebotomy.”

The researchers did not find elevated levels of iron in the participants who had non-alcoholic fatty liver disease.

“In the 17 patients with clinical evidence of nonalcoholic fatty liver disease, we could not demonstrate supranormal levels of body iron.”

Yet they found that when they depleted iron from the body there seemed to be a significant improvement in liver function.

The researchers discovered a halving of the ALT liver enzyme after reducing iron.

High levels of alanine aminotransferase (ALT) are a marker for liver problems.

“At near-iron deficiency there was a near normalization of serum alanine aminotransferase activity (from 61 to 32 IU/L).”

The researchers also found that these people were more easily able to tolerate carbohydrates.

They did not need to produce such massive amounts of insulin when consuming carbs after their iron levels were reduced.

“At near-iron deficiency, there was a 40%-55% improvement of both fasting and glucose-stimulated plasma insulin concentrations.”

The research shows yet more roles for excess iron in metabolic problems.

Excess iron is now implicated in type II diabetes, hyperinsulinemia, non-alcoholic fatty liver disease, and obesity.

“These results reflect the insulin-sparing effect of iron depletion and indicate a key role of iron and hyperinsulinemia in the pathogenesis of nonalcoholic fatty liver disease.

Many people, especially males and non-menstruating women, would be in better health if they donated blood regularly.

Getting iron levels down a little can do a lot for your health.

But if you strongly suspect high or low iron problems, you really should get a full iron panel done to see where you’re at first.

And instead of breakfast cereals, you can try porridge and masa harina with milk.

—-Important Message—-

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Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.
Effect of iron depletion in carbohydrate-intolerant patients with clinical evidence of nonalcoholic fatty liver diseasehttps://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/11910345/