In my last video I asked you to comment with your questions or pick my brain kind of thing. I've had huge success in my 23 week keto journey and I'm sharing my responses based of my own experience losing 65 pounds. I want to stress that you should do your own research and learn all these things for yourself. The more you know, the easier it will be for you to lose the weight.
How does Keto make you lose weight
As a fellow blogger, I have known Martina for a couple of years. I have been thrilled to see her remarkable development to one of the leading bloggers in this niche. I am delighted to see that her new cookbook is really impressing! With its amazing quality, the book simply stands out from the grey crowd of the numerous low-carb and ketogenic cookbooks. That’s why I am happy to recommend the book to anybody who seeks the latest information about healthy nutrition and the best, carefully developed ketogenic recipes.
Conklin's fasting therapy was adopted by neurologists in mainstream practice. In 1916, a Dr McMurray wrote to the New York Medical Journal claiming to have successfully treated epilepsy patients with a fast, followed by a starch- and sugar-free diet, since 1912. In 1921, prominent endocrinologist Henry Rawle Geyelin reported his experiences to the American Medical Association convention. He had seen Conklin's success first-hand and had attempted to reproduce the results in 36 of his own patients. He achieved similar results despite only having studied the patients for a short time. Further studies in the 1920s indicated that seizures generally returned after the fast. Charles P. Howland, the parent of one of Conklin's successful patients and a wealthy New York corporate lawyer, gave his brother John Elias Howland a gift of $5,000 to study "the ketosis of starvation". As professor of paediatrics at Johns Hopkins Hospital, John E. Howland used the money to fund research undertaken by neurologist Stanley Cobb and his assistant William G. Lennox.
According to history, the ketogenic diet was originally designed in the 1920s to treat pediatric epilepsy. The idea has been abandoned due to the rise of a number of epilepsy and seizure medications. Seeing that it has a lot of health benefits, medical doctors modified the diet for different purposes (e.g, weight loss). It’s actually very similar to Atkin’s Diet and somewhat related to South Beach and Paleo diets.
I bought this product about a month ago and was surprised by their promotion on the bottle cap for a free bottle. All I had to do was send them a text message (with the number provided) and proof my purchase. Easy right? Not quite. The person writing me back said that I must leave a review with the “Exact” title of the review. I told the individual that I wasn’t done with the product and needed sufficient time in order to give my honest opinion and that nowhere on this promotion does it specify that I must leave a review to receive a free bottle. After asking them to honor their promotion they suddenly fell on deaf ears and completely ignored me.