Thu, 29 September 2016
Dr. Deanna and I discuss common questions and health goals when it comes to building muscle. Why should I build muscle? What sets, reps and programs are best? What if I just want to be toned, I don’t want to get bulky?
We address these and many more tips, especially about how muscle building balances hormones.
Here’s a few key timestamps:
04:58 Chronic Cardio and Muscle Loss:
Sat, 17 September 2016
As you know by now, imbalances in the gut often trigger ailments throughout the whole body.
For example, a rise in blood cholesterol may be a protective mechanism to buffer the body from leaky gut.
On the flip side, a common digestive medicine can affect the entire cardiovascular network.
Here’s more on that: http://bit.ly/2d8EfNy
In this podcast, Dr. Kathryn Retzler and I discuss key blood tests that everyone over 40 should get to assess their true cardiovascular risk.
She talks about how hormone balance is connected to heart and brain health and that there are techniques to track brain function as we age.
She and I also discuss why more and more women have heart disease and how it’s decreasing the quality of life in many middle-aged women.
Patients fly in from all over the United States to see Dr. Retzler, and she’s often a keynote speaker at medical conferences. Listening to her is instructive.
P.S. Learn about key blood tests that assess heart disease risk and how to improve brain function with age. http://bit.ly/2d8EfNy
Wed, 7 September 2016
Dr. Deanna and I discuss the latest science and common misconceptions about eating low-carb: that dietary protein will convert to sugar and possibly make you fat and that you need to eat four to six meals per day.
Here’s a link to the show notes: http://highintensityhealth.com/154
Here are some more notes from today’s show—
Through a pathway known as gluconeogenesis, certain amino acids and fatty acids convert to sugar.
But this doesn’t necessary mean you’re no longer in ketosis.
Moreover, recent science has revealed that low-carb, high-protein diets create more healthy blood ketones than their protein versions.
The idea that it was healthy to eat four to six meals a day emerged before we fully understood circadian rhythms.
Your gut doesn’t operate in peak function around the clock like some may wrongfully have assumed.
Circadian rhythm research suggests that peak gut function occurs between 10 AM and 4 PM.
New research reveals that the gut actually stores the fat you eat for up to 18 hours.
Thu, 1 September 2016
We catch up with Dr. Deb Heald to discuss histamine, allergies and gut health.
Check out the show notes: http://bit.ly/2c7ELbZ
Watch the video interview: https://youtu.be/qWvrNt-tEzc
It could be the histamine, she says.
She talks about how histamine in foods triggers leaky gut and can make us more sensitive to seemingly healthy foods like nuts, seeds and certain vegetables.
Deb and I also took a deep dive into the topics of interval training and stress reduction.
At 55, Deb has a morning routine of intense intervals, which she says helps keep her brain sharp and her energy high.
Many of Deb’s patients were affected financially by the oil and gas market crash in Alberta, Canada-- which continues to cause a lot of worry among many.
She reveals top tips and workarounds to help overcome uncertainty.
Here are a few key timestamps:
05:26 Implementing Meditation