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Type 2 Diabetes - Is It Always Carbohydrate Foods That Cause Problems?

Some type 2 diabetes experts recommend a low-carb, low-carb diet whose diet not only consumes sweet desserts and snacks but cereals, fruits and vegetables in every form. Other diets for Type 2 diabetes patients, such as a diet program organized by Dr. Richard Bernstein, allowed vegetables, but only in very small quantities, even carrots and beets that were too high in sugar for him.

But is the problem always carbohydrate? Another way to manage a diabetic diet is to avoid foods that are high in sugar, but only to avoid plants that really don't want us to eat them.

What kind of plants do you not want to eat? A clear example is wheat. The wheat grains we use to make flour contain gluten, protein that makes dough, and breads that are chewy and tasty. Part of the gluten, however, is gliadin, a protein that in some people, but not always in all, causes indigestion and poor nutrient absorption. From a plant standpoint, however, it affects the stomachs of those who eat it to protect its offspring for future generations.

Another example of plants you don't want to eat is nuts: Almost all beans contain ethanol. These very light poisons can be soaked and boiled, though sometimes they are not. The result is a very mild form of "food poisoning," which causes sulfur gases that we know very well as a result of eating nuts and nuts.

But the most common example of foods that just don't want to be "eaten" is milk: Over 90% of the world's population does not have the enzyme to digest lactose sugar in milk. And although people have enzymes to digest lactose in milk, they are sensitive to protein in milk. People who raise cow's milk are allergic to protein in cow's milk. People who grow up drinking goat's milk are allergic to protein in goat's milk.

Type 2 diabetes patients who are trying to eat nutritious food, or who find it more humane to use dairy as their source of animal protein, start with the right idea. But the simple fact is, if the food really doesn't want you to eat it, constantly trying to include it in your diet won't do you any good.

What can you do about sensitivity? If you are sensitive to wheat, try quinoa and corn (corn). If you are sensitive to nuts, know that even vegetables have protein, and it is very difficult to avoid getting enough protein, even if you try. And if you are sensitive to dairy products, it is always possible to treat your lactose deficiency by adding enzymes to milk or dairy foods, but maybe getting more protein from nuts and seeds is definitely the way for you.

Do not give up on the diet of plant foods because only one plant food will make you disappointed. Eat a variety of plant foods for taste and variety and control of Type 2 diabetes without gastric irritation.



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