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home:food [03.18.2019]
sallieq [Research]
home:food [07.25.2019] (current)
sallieq [Minerals]
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 [{{ :​home:​food:​cereal.jpg?​nolink|**A number of cereals are supplemented with vitamin D.**}}] [{{ :​home:​food:​cereal.jpg?​nolink|**A number of cereals are supplemented with vitamin D.**}}]
- 
- 
-==== Avoid foods containing naturally-occurring vitamin D ==== 
- 
- MP patients must avoid foods including the following that contain high levels of naturally occurring vitamin D: 
- 
-• fish, including salmon, tuna, mackerel, herring, perch, anchovies, caviar (roe), Worcestershire Sauce  
-(contains anchovies), fish sauce (often found in asian foods), Caesar salad dressing (contains anchovies) 
- 
-• some shellfish, especially oysters, shrimp, crayfish (lobster, crab, scallops are ok) 
- 
-• egg yolks (whites are not prohibited),​ ranch and Caesar salad dressing, mayonnaise 
- 
-• fatty and/or organ meats, including bacon, any kind of liver, beef tripe, beef  
- 
-kidney, blood pudding, foods fried in pork lard 
- 
-• some “vegetables” - mushrooms (due to ergosterol content, a vitamin D precursor), ​ 
- 
-alfalfa, seaweed, kelp/​alginate (used an ingredient in certain food processes) 
- 
-• most beers (may contain small amounts of vitamin D from grains used to make it, or from the ergosterol present in the yeast used to brew the beer) 
- 
-A complete list of foods containing natural and supplemental vitamin D is available. ​ 
- 
  
 ==== Avoid foods containing supplemental vitamin D ==== ==== Avoid foods containing supplemental vitamin D ====
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 • dairy products with more than 6% vitamin A (more than 6% vitamin A may indicate that vitamin D has been added as well, but is not included on the nutritional information) • dairy products with more than 6% vitamin A (more than 6% vitamin A may indicate that vitamin D has been added as well, but is not included on the nutritional information)
  
-• milk alternatives - soy milk, any milk alternative **with added vitamin D**, including rice, almond, coconut, hemp, hazelnut (canned coconut milk used for cooking in many asian cuisines is rarely supplemented with Vitamin D)+• milk alternatives - soy milk, any milk alternative **with added vitamin D**, including rice, almond, coconut, hemp, and hazelnut ​milks. ​(canned coconut milk used for cooking in many asian cuisines is rarely supplemented with Vitamin D)
  
 • margarine with more than 6% vitamin A • margarine with more than 6% vitamin A
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 //​**Joyful**,​ MarshallProtocol.com//​ </​blockquote>​ //​**Joyful**,​ MarshallProtocol.com//​ </​blockquote>​
 +
 +<note warning>​Even healthy people would be better off avoiding all forms of Pharmaceutically produced "​vitamin"​ D, since research is showing that over time, it does not produce the vast majority of improvements claimed for it, but does cause various harmful effects.</​note>​
  
 ==== Avoid foods containing supplemental folic acid ==== ==== Avoid foods containing supplemental folic acid ====
Line 83: Line 60:
   * folic acid supplements ​   * folic acid supplements ​
   * B-vitamin complexes ​   * B-vitamin complexes ​
 +
 +==== Avoid foods containing naturally-occurring vitamin D ====
 +
 + MP patients must avoid foods including the following that contain high levels of naturally occurring vitamin D:
 +
 +• fish, including salmon, tuna, mackerel, herring, perch, anchovies, caviar (roe), Worcestershire Sauce 
 +(contains anchovies), fish sauce (often found in asian foods), Caesar salad dressing (contains anchovies)
 +
 +• some shellfish, especially oysters, shrimp, crayfish (lobster, crab, scallops are ok)
 +
 +• egg yolks (whites are not prohibited),​ ranch and Caesar salad dressing, mayonnaise
 +
 +• fatty and/or organ meats, including bacon, any kind of liver, beef tripe, beef 
 +
 +kidney, blood pudding, foods fried in pork lard
 +
 +• some “vegetables” - mushrooms (due to ergosterol content, a vitamin D precursor), ​
 +
 +alfalfa, seaweed, kelp/​alginate (used an ingredient in certain food processes)
 +
 +• most beers (may contain small amounts of vitamin D from grains used to make it, or from the ergosterol present in the yeast used to brew the beer)
 +
 +A complete list of foods containing natural and supplemental vitamin D is available. ​
 +
 +
    
 ==== Avoid foods and substances which may exacerbate the disease process, or are immunosuppressive or immunomodulatory ==== ==== Avoid foods and substances which may exacerbate the disease process, or are immunosuppressive or immunomodulatory ====
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 {{:​home:​food:​choline.gif?​400|}} {{:​home:​food:​choline.gif?​400|}}
 +
 +==== Cholesterol ====
 +
 +harmful LDL is found in animal products, notably egg yolk, milk, mayonnaise, butter, eggnog, cream, hard and soft cheeses, cottage cheese, sour cream, ice cream and yogurt. ​
 +
 +Cholesterol-lowering foods include oat bran, garlic, almonds, walnuts, whole barley, and green tea.  ​
 +See a detailed list of foods which lower bad LDL cholesterol,​ while leaving the good HDL cholesterol largely unaffected. [[https://​www.myfooddata.com/​articles/​foods-which-lower-cholesterol.php|Top 10 by Daisy Whitbread, MScN]]
 +
 +==== Minerals ====
 +
 +Some trace elements are altered with chronic kidney disease. Selenium, zinc, and manganese tend to be wasted, and there is growing evidence that selenium deficiency is associated with mortality on dialysis. ​
 +
 +Other trace elements accumulate, such as chromium, cobalt, lead, molybdenum, and vanadium.(({{pubmed>​long:​31296778}}))
 +
 +see also [[home:​othertreatments:​colloidal_silver|colloidal silver]]
 +
 +
 +Three main areas of research have been identified (//in chronic heart failure//): 1) magnesium, electrolytes and CHF; 2) the transcriptional and antioxidant effects of zinc, selenium, copper; 3) iron-deficiency anemia and CHF.(({{pubmed>​long:​31242838}}))
 +
 +
 +
 +=== Zinc ===
 +
 +Zinc is an essential trace element that is crucial for growth, development,​ and maintenance of immune function. Its influence reaches all organs and cell types, representing an integral component of approximately 10% of the human proteome, and encompassing hundreds of key enzymes and transcription factors. ​ Zinc deficiency is strikingly common, affecting up to a quarter of the population in developing countries, but also affecting distinct populations in the developed world as a result of lifestyle, age, and disease-mediated factors. (({{pubmed>​long:​31305906}}))
 +
 +By modulating anti-inflammatory and antioxidant pathways, zinc supplementation is recommended for the treatment of several ailments, such as liver disease, male hypogonadism,​ cancers, heart disease (e.g. dyslipidemia) and central nervous system disorders; however, the topic of dietary vs. pharmacological doses of zinc remains controversial.(({{pubmed>​long:​31303527}}))
 +
 +Results suggest that zinc deficiency is associated with the presence of prehypertension in apparently healthy subjects.(({{pubmed>​long: ​   31262235}}))
 +
 +=== Ca/Mg ratio ===
 +
 +Ca/Mg ratio imbalance is associated with prostatic hyperplasia(({{pubmed>​long: ​   28284204}}))
 +
 + Ca:Mg rose from largely below 3.0 in 1994-5 to generally above or approaching 3.0 after 2000, coinciding with a sharp 2% rise in type 2 diabetes incidence and prevalence in the USA population and a 1994-2005 rise in colorectal cancer incidence among young white, non-Hispanic adult men and women in the USA.(({{pubmed>​long:​21233058}}))
 +
 + ​findings suggested that increased Mg and decreased Ca and Ca/Mg in whole blood were correlated with metabolic syndrome in Chinese adults.(({{pubmed>​long:​27750224}}))
 +
 +
 +
 +=== Iodine ===
 +
 +Iodine is necessary for thyroid function. ​ (({{pubmed>​long:​28160243}}))
 +
 +If your thyroid does not come good after some time on MP, get your Iodine status checked, An occasional drop of iodine may be warranted. Your doctor will advise.
 +
 +Those who are not iodine deficient should not supplement, and are better to avoid iodised salt.
 +
 +=== Iron ===
 +
 +Fe supplement is contra-indicated for MP patients. Some pathogens thrive on Fe, producing anemia of inflammatory response.
 +
 +
 +=== Selenium (trace element) ===
 +
 +Association of Selenium (Se) deficiency, an essential trace element, has been found with human diseases.(({{pubmed>​long:​31223567}}))
 +
 +Review of recent progress in large-scale and systematic analyses of the relationship between selenium status or selenoproteins and several complex diseases, mainly including population-based cohort studies and meta-analyses,​ genetic association studies, and some other omics-based studies. Advances in ionomics and its application in studying the interaction between selenium and other trace elements in human health and diseases are also discussed.(({{pubmed>​long:​31236815}}))
 +
 +
 +Expression of some genes is changed with selenium deficiency. Consequently,​ growth and proliferation of cells, their movement, development,​ death, and survival, as well as the interaction between cells, the redox regulation of intracellular signaling cascades of inflammation and apoptosis, depend on the selenium status of the body.
 +
 +Organic selenium compounds have a high bioavailability and, depending on their concentration,​ can act both as selenium donors to prevent selenium deficiency and as antitumor drugs due to their toxicity and participation in the regulation of signaling pathways of apoptosis. (({{pubmed>​long: ​   31258141}}))
 +
 + 
 +
 +
 +=== Boron (trace element) ===
 +
 + Via its effect on steroid hormones and interaction with mineral metabolism, boron may be involved in a number of clinical conditions such as arthritis. ​ (({{pubmed>​long:​8140253}}))
 +
 +Experiments with boron supplementation or deprivation show that boron is involved in calcium and bone metabolism, and its effects are more marked when other nutrients (cholecalciferol,​ magnesium) are deficient. Boron supplementation increases the serum concentration of 17 beta-estradiol and testosterone but boron excess has toxic effects on reproductive function. Boron may be involved in cerebral function via its effects on the transport across membranes. It affects the synthesis of the extracellular matrix and is beneficial in wound healing.  ​
 +
 +Usual dietary boron consumption in humans is 1-2 mg/day for adults. ​
 +
 + ​Boronated compounds have been shown to be potent anti-osteoporotic,​ anti-inflammatory,​ hypolipemic,​ anti-coagulant and anti-neoplastic agents both in vitro and in vivo in animals.(({{pubmed>​long:​9638606}}))
 +
 +<​blockquote>​In reality the average intake in developed countries is 1-2 mg of boron per day. Institutionalized patients may receive only 0.25 mg of daily boron. Chemical fertilizers inhibit the uptake of boron from the soil: an organic apple grown in good soil may have 20 mg boron, but if grown with fertilizer it may have only 1 mg of boron. Fertilizers combined with poor food choices have greatly reduced our boron intake compared to 50 or 100 years ago.
 +
 +Further, unhealthy cooking methods greatly reduce the availability of boron from food. The cooking water of vegetables containing most of the minerals may be discarded during home cooking or commercial processing; phytic acid in baked goods, cereals and cooked legumes may greatly reduce availability,​ while gluten sensitivity and Candida overgrowth inhibit the absorption of minerals. All this makes health problems due to boron deficiency now very common.
 +</​blockquote> ​ [[https://​www.educate-yourself.org/​cn/​boraxconspiracy03jul12.shtml|Educate yourself by Walter Last July 2912]]
  
 ===== Research ===== ===== Research =====
home/food.1552940551.txt.gz · Last modified: 03.18.2019 by sallieq
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