13 Things That Spike Insulin & Cause Insulin Resistance (Pre-diabetes)
Video taken from the channel: Dr. Eric Berg DC
Too Much Protein, Fat, May Lead to Insulin Resistance
Video taken from the channel: Duke Health
High-Protein Diets Impair Insulin Sensitivity
Video taken from the channel: Mastering Diabetes
Whey Protein Isolate Blood Sugar & Ketone Response
Video taken from the channel: PricePlow
EFFECT OF WHEY ON DIABETES AND CHOLESTEROL
Video taken from the channel: We R Stupid
How Does Whey Protein Affect Fat Loss and Insulin Thomas DeLauer
Video taken from the channel: Thomas DeLauer
Effect of Protein on Blood Sugars
Video taken from the channel: The Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia
Multiple studies indicate that protein, specifically whey protein, can actually improve blood glucose levels in healthy, obese, and individuals with type 2 diabetes. Instead of blaming whey protein for insulin resistance, let’s focus on decreasing portion sizes and processed junk while increasing physical activity in the general population. A number of research experiments have been undertaken recently to identify the effect of whey on blood glucose and insulin response for people with Type 2 Diabetes.
Protein consumption is known to stimulate the production of glucagon-like peptide-1 (GLP-1), a gut hormone that in turn stimulates insulin production. Subjects supplemented with whey protein had no significant change in body composition or serum glucose at 12 weeks compared with the control or casein group. Fasting TAG levels were significantly lowered in the whey group compared with the control group at.
Whey protein stimulated insulin releases and improved their glycemic levels by approximately 13% following each meal when compared with the placebo control. Insulin concentrations improved, showing strong positive correlations with increases in valine and isoleucine — essential branched-chain amino acids that contribute to diabetes control. Glucose, insulin and glucagon response to a high protein meal When we eat a high protein meal, both glucagon and insulin rise to maintain steady blood glucose levels while promoting the storage and use of protein to repair our muscles and organs and make neurotransmitters, etc. (i.e. important stuff!).
Whey can slow gastric emptying, stimulate insulin and gut hormones including the incretins, and thereby reduce postprandial blood glucose, especially when consumed some minutes before a meal. Whey may also suppress appetite and reduce food intake. Whey protein, when added to a meal, also appears to increase insulin secretion and to decrease blood sugar after a meal. (Post-prandial blood glucose) Whey protein can also decrease triglyceride levels in diabetics after meals.
In a recent study, blood sugar levels were 28% lower in those who had whey protein along with their meal. Whey protein not only functions as an appetite suppressant, it also decreases blood-glucose levels. A study in the “American Journal of Clinical Nutrition” concluded that long Research shows that while whey protein causes an increase in serum levels of leucine, isoleucine, and valine, it also causes an increase in the hormone glucose-dependent insulinotropic polypeptide (GIP) and glucagon-like peptide 1 (GLP-1). It is known that whey protein (WP) increases secretion of insulin and incretins acutely.
It is not known however, whether WP supplementation can achieve sustained glucose lowering in patients with type 2 diabetes (T2DM). What are the new findings?
List of related literature:
|from Medical Nutrition and Disease: A Case-Based Approach|
|from Hormones and the Endocrine System: Textbook of Endocrinology|
|from Keto Living Day by Day: An Inspirational Guide to the Ketogenic Diet, with 130 Deceptively Simple Recipes|
|from Living with Chronic Illness and Disability EBook: Principles for Nursing Practice|
|from Nutrition in the Prevention and Treatment of Abdominal Obesity|
|from Dairy-Derived Ingredients: Food and Nutraceutical Uses|
|from Canine and Feline Endocrinology and Reproduction E-Book|
|from Textbook of Work Physiology: Physiological Bases of Exercise|
|from Peak: The New Science of Athletic Performance That is Revolutionizing Sports|
|from Metabolism of Human Diseases: Organ Physiology and Pathophysiology|