Ketogenic Diet and Gut Bacteria | Bloating After Carbs on Keto or Low Carb Diets
Video taken from the channel: Thomas DeLauer
RHR: Are High fat Diets Bad for the Microbiome?
Video taken from the channel: Chris Kresser, L.Ac
Is the Keto Diet Bad For the Microbiome?
Video taken from the channel: Dr David Jockers
Thomas DeLauer Keto Diet and Gut Bacteria
Video taken from the channel: Califlour Foods
Keto Diet & Gut Bacteria w/ David Perlmutter, MD
Video taken from the channel: High Intensity Health
Gut Microbiome On Low Carb Diet
Video taken from the channel: Robb Wolf
Does a high fat diet destroy your gut microbiome?
Video taken from the channel: Shawn Baker MD
A high-fat diet changes the bacterial communities in the gut and increases biomarkers of inflammation. The typical “Westernized” diet of processed and fast foods — high in fat. A high-fat diet appears to induce very specific changes in the ratios of the bacteria in the gut — high-fat diets are able to decrease the numbers of healthy gut bacteria while simultaneously increasing the numbers of less healthy gut bacteria. (16, 17, 22, 23, 26, 27, 28, 29). The study showed that a high-fat diet is linked to unfavorable changes in the type and numbers of gut bacteria, known as the microbiome, as well increasing inflammatory triggers in the body.
Stool samples collected by researchers showed the low-fat diet group had increased levels of butyrate (likely due to the increased levels of good gut bacteria) while the high-fat diet group had lower levels that at the start of the trial. It is known that diet interacts with gut microbes to calibrate the body’s immune defense capacity. The UAB-led researchers examined this further, with regard to aging and a high-fat diet. They.
The first issue is that most of the research related to a high-fat diet and the effects on the gut microbiome have been done in rodents. While rodent research is certainly valuable and there’s a lot that we can learn from it, the results don’t necessarily apply to humans, especially in the case of a high-fat diet. The Microbiome Diet limits sugary, fried, and processed foods, focusing instead on fresh produce, lean protein, healthy fats, and probioticand prebiotic-rich foods.
Purpose of review: This review will examine the recent scientific literature surrounding high-fat-diet (HFD)-induced alterations in gut microbiota and subsequent development of obesity and chronic disease risk. Recent findings: Excessive consumption of HFDs has undoubtedly contributed to the obesity epidemic. The mechanisms responsible for this relationship are, however, likely to be more. The types of fat that we consume in our diet tend to affect the makeup of our gut Microbiome.
There are two major types of dietary fats. Saturated (or bad fats) and unsaturated fats. Saturated fats that come from animal-based foods like beef, whole-fat milk, cheese, and butter have a negative impact on the gut microbiota and lead to obesity.
Your gut is home to trillions of microorganisms including bacteria, which make up a unique ecosystem called your gut microbiome. For your gut microbes to thrive, they need complex carbs for fuel. For that reason, they don’t flourish on high-fat, low-carb diets.
They equally won’t flourish on a low-fat, low-carb, high-protein diet!
List of related literature:
|from Nutritional Oncology|
|from Low-FODMAP and Vegan: What to Eat when You Can’t Eat Anything|
|from Integrative Gastroenterology|
|from Genomic Applications in Pathology|
|from Dietary Patterns and Whole Plant Foods in Aging and Disease|
|from Nutrient Metabolism: Structures, Functions, and Genes|
|from Nutraceuticals in Veterinary Medicine|
|from Sex and Gender Factors Affecting Metabolic Homeostasis, Diabetes and Obesity|
|from Boundless: Upgrade Your Brain, Optimize Your Body & Defy Aging|
|from The Lose Your Belly Diet: Change Your Gut, Change Your Life|