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The hypoglycemia diet can help the person that suffers from hypoglycemia to maintain the required levels of sugar in their blood. There are many foods that you should avoid and many others that you should take. There are things that you should do and others which you should not.
Keep a diary of those foods that your body responds well to. Sometimes, the trial and error is recommended. The books on hypoglycemic diet only give you the general directions and guidelines on what to avoid and what to take. Since our bodies have differing biochemistry, the only way you can rate a certain food that has not appeared in the list of ‘prohibited’ or in the ‘allowed’ foods is by trying it. If after taking that food you feel bad you should stop its intake and put it on the black list. If after taking the food you feel better or you do not feel anything unusual you can add that food on the list of allowed foods.
The meals should be structured in such a way that the carbohydrate is about 150ml and the protein should approximate the size of your hand. Of course the amount of carbohydrate may vary slightly from one person to another, this is just a guide to how much intake one should have in each meal.
Another rule is that one should always have breakfast in the morning. The reason for this rule is that one is able to regulate their sugar and also avoid hunger pangs later on in the day. Hunger pangs will cause one to eat large amounts that will result in the hypoglycemia symptoms.
When following a diet for hypoglycemia it is also important that you do not skip a meal. The reason for this is that the body results into storing fat which is not good for a person with hypoglycemia as they are not able to do away with unhealthy fats. In any case even before the fats are stored the person will start experiencing hypoglycemia symptoms.
Take some six small size meals every day. You should take snacks in between the meals. Always remember not to over eat. Overeating causes fullness that may induce rapid digestion and rapid absorption of glucose leading to the increase of levels of glucose in the blood.
Further to manage the hypoglycemia condition , it is important not only to have many meals but also to regulate the time interval between these meals. As a rule one should have the hypoglycemia meal at least every three hours with all the constituents as earlier indicated.
Proteins are important in a hypoglycemia diet and should be included in each and every meal consumed by a hypoglycemia. The examples protein of include beef and white meat. However milk is not allowed in a hypoglycemia diet. These foods help in the slow digestion of carbohydrates and consequently slow absorption of sugar in the blood hence controlling the level of insulin.
In order for one to minimize on the hypoglycemia symptoms it is good that ...Read More
Net carbs are the carbohydrates that can be digested and processed by the body as dietary carbohydrate. Therefore, they directly impact blood sugar. You can determine how many net carbs you are eating by subtracting the grams of fibre, glycerine, and sugar alcohols from the total grams of carbohydrate. Net carbs are the only carbs that you need to count when you are on low-carb diets, such as the Atkins diet.
It is important to understand why fibre does not count as a regular carbohydrate. Fibre substance does not break down into sugar, so it does not play a part in the overall sugar load of the carbohydrate. If a slice of bread has 27 total carbohydrate grams and 3 grams of fibre you have a net carbohydrate content of 24 grams (27 g – 3 grams = 24 grams). This explains why some high fibre foods will have a more favourable impact on the blood sugar and insulin levels.
Only plant foods contain dietary fibre. Fibre has a number of effects on digestion, some beneficial, and some more harmful. One positive effect is that fibre is likely to decelerate the rate of digestion of food. This leads to a more gradual emptying of the food from the stomach into the small intestine. This means that there is less possibility of large quantities of glucose being absorbed quickly from the small intestine into the blood, and therefore a lower chance of an insulin surge. Insulin is the hormone that is released when glucose is absorbed from the small intestine. It is possible that by slowing stomach emptying, fibre helps avoid the situation where the body has to produce large quantities of insulin, as a result of repeated rapid release of glucose into the intestine. In turn this may help protect against diabetes in susceptible people.
However, fibre does get in the way with the absorption of some nutrients. For example, up to 5% of the fat in a moderately high fibre diet is not absorbed because of this interference. This may even be a good thing in Australia, given that 63% of men and 47% of women were overweight in 1995, with no sign that these levels of overweight and obesity will decrease. High fibre foods also interfere to some extent with the absorption of some essential minerals and trace elements, but a high fibre diet is also probable to provide you with extra minerals and trace elements, so the effect is not believed to be very significant for normal Western diets.
Despite these minor detrimental effects, a high fibre intake is understood to be considerably advantageous on the whole. Low intake of fibre, particularly of the insoluble forms of fibre such as those in bread and other wheat products, is one of the major causes of constipation. Low fibre intakes are also strongly associated with an increased risk of diverticulitis. Although the evidence ...Read More