Diet

A Regenerative Diet | Dipbar Fitness Center

A Regenerative Diet – Welcome to the Dipbar Fitness Center. Here we provide various information about healthy living from fitness, choosing healthy foods to healthy lifestyles. The hope, of course, hopefully this information can provide knowledge and guidance for you to live healthier. The key to understanding this article is diet in category Diet. Happy reading or watching the video.

Title: A Regenerative Diet | Dipbar Fitness Center
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A Regenerative Diet | Dipbar Fitness Center

In nutrition, diet is the sum of food consumed by a person or other organism. The word diet often implies the use of specific intake of nutrition for health or weight-management reasons (with the two often being related). Although humans are omnivores, each culture and each person holds some food preferences or some food taboos. This may be due to personal tastes or ethical reasons. Individual dietary choices may be more or less healthy.

Complete nutrition requires ingestion and absorption of vitamins, minerals, essential amino acids from protein and essential fatty acids from fat-containing food, also food energy in the form of carbohydrate, protein, and fat. Dietary habits and choices play a significant role in the quality of life, health and longevity.

There are thousands of diets. Some are for losing weight, while others are for gaining weight, lowering cholesterol, living a long and healthful life, and many other reasons.

A diet is best described as a fixed plan of eating and drinking where the type and amount of food are planned out in order to achieve weight loss or follow a particular lifestyle.

Here are some diets that are popular in the community

1. Mediterranean diet
The emphasis is on lots of plant foods, fresh fruits as dessert, beans, nuts, whole grains, seeds, olive oil as the main source of dietary fats. Cheese and yogurts are the main dairy foods. The diet also includes moderate amounts of fish and poultry, up to about four eggs per week, small amounts of red meat, and low to moderate amounts of wine.

2. Raw food diet
The raw food diet, or raw foodism, involves consuming foods and drinks that are not processed, are completely plant-based, and ideally organic.

3. Vegan diet
Veganism is more of a way of life and a philosophy than a diet. A vegan does not eat anything that is animal-based, including eggs, dairy, and honey. Vegans do not usually adopt veganism just for health reasons, but also for environmental, ethical, and compassionate reasons.

4. Vegetarian diet
The majority of vegetarians are lacto-ovo vegetarians, in other words, they do not eat animal-based foods, except for eggs, dairy, and honey.

Studies over the last few years have shown that vegetarians have a lower body weight, suffer less from diseases, and typically have a longer life expectancy than people who eat meat.

5. Ketogenic diet
The ketogenic diet has been used for decades as a treatment for epilepsy and is also being explored for other uses. It involves reducing carbohydrate intake and upping fat intake. It sounds contrary to common sense, but it allows the body to burn fat as a fuel, rather than carbohydrates.

6. Atkins diet
The Atkins diet, or Atkins nutritional approach, focuses on controlling the levels of insulin in the body through a low-carbohydrate diet.

If people consume large amounts of refined carbohydrates, their insulin levels rise and fall rapidly. Rising insulin levels trigger the body to store energy from the food that is consumed, making it less likely that the body will use stored fat as a source of energy.

Therefore, people on the Atkins diet avoid carbohydrates but can eat as much protein and fat as they like.
Although popular for some time, the Atkins Diet comes with certain risks. Individuals considering the Atkins Diet should speak with their doctor.

A healthy diet may improve or maintain optimal health. In developed countries, affluence enables unconstrained caloric intake and possibly inappropriate food choices.

Health agencies recommend that people maintain a normal weight by limiting consumption of energy-dense foods and sugary drinks, eating plant-based food, limiting consumption of red and processed meat, and limiting alcohol intake.

The Dietary Guidelines for Americans is an evidence-based information source that policy makers and health professionals use to advise the general public about healthy nutrition.


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9 Comments

  1. I appreciate the thought of a regenerative diet and having more of a relationship with food other than purchasing it from the grocery store. I garden and am teaching my 12 yr. old son. So many of his classmates have no idea how anything grows -one of his classmates couldn't identify a clover flower. We appreciate your channel and your efforts.

  2. Hi Jessie this is John I'm a new subscriber. I highly recommend the book The intelligent gardener Steven Solomon. In his book he talks about the health implications of eating specifically from the farm it would be very useful to understand where he's coming from.
    Also check out John Kempf's new posting at the soil nutrition conference 2019 in part two he addresses how to control insects using plant nutrition.
    Hope this helps.

  3. I believe creation was divinely designed, and when we individually are religious about our role in that design collectively we make our world the best it can be. Running on all cylinders so to speak. Like a well oiled machine. Frances Moore Lappe said "every aspect of our lives is in a sense, a vote for the kind of world we want to live in"

  4. So a couple additions here: One, we are not being so dogmatic about this that everything we currently eat is from a regenerative farm, though that is the goal. The grain for the bread for instance, though organic, is just the best we can find. Finding the best is the first step while looking for a regenerative source down the line (possibly even growing some of our own wheat—a very little some). Also two, we got our four-year-old some chickens so he could understand a little better where food comes from and our starting a garden with his this year for that same reason. That’s also part of it. All of us individually need our own relationships with animals and organisms.

  5. I'm the kind of person who talks about doing things and just never does them (or sometimes I do a thing like once, then never again, or half-do the thing and quit). It's equal parts laziness, fear of failure, and having the attention span of a goldfish.

    My main resolution this year is being more regenerative here on the property we have. Our current land management practice is to mow our 4 acres every 2 weeks in the summer with an old 1970's gas powered tractor and finish mower (because that's what we have). About as non-regenerative as it gets (but it would be a bradford pear grove if we didn't). Of course getting sheep to manage it seems to be one of those "talk about but never do" things around here. Still hoping to change that though, if I can just muster up the courage.

    Also, on a side(ish) note, I've never made sourdough, but I do make kombucha and something I really like about it is that it's super regimented. I can't push it back in a corner and say, "It'll be fine for a few more days." It won't be fine in a few days, it will be vinegar. It's good discipline for me, among other things. I constantly find myself saying, "I can't believe I've stuck with this for so long."

  6. You are using the word regenerative, so how do you distinguish this from 'biodynamic' which is a term that is already fairly well known? What you are describing seems similar, if not the exact same thing in my mind and understanding. To me, I guess I could see the use of regenerative when speaking of how you are extending this approach from farming/livestock management/etc into a construct that guides the way you live. Just curious of how you picked the word to describe your topic! Plus, do you share your sour dough recipe for that beautiful bread?

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