4 Winter Activities that Burn Major Calories


Workout Plan 1-Day 4: Burn Major Calories With This 30 Minute Walking Workout

Video taken from the channel: Lo Paige Fit


Burn Unit Series “Burn and Wound Care at Home” (UI Health Care)

Video taken from the channel: University of Iowa Health Care


2 Jumping Exercises to Burn Major Calories | Class FitSugar

Video taken from the channel: POPSUGAR Fitness


Dr. Stephen Phinney ‘The Case For Nutritional Ketosis’

Video taken from the channel: Low Carb Down Under


Winter’s Top Calorie Burning Exercises

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Does Cold Weather Help to Burn More Calories?

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Mayo Clinic Minute: 3 tips to healthy fitness during winter

Video taken from the channel: Mayo Clinic

4 Winter Activities that Burn Major Calories. by Jodi Helmer. January 11, 2018. Winter activities — and even some outdoor chores like shoveling the driveway — are excellent ways to stay fit and have fun all season long. *Calorie burn is based on a.

4 Outdoor Activities to Burn More Calories in the Winter 1. Start A Snowball Fight. Need a fun, competitive way to burn more calories in the winter? Start a snowball fight with 2. Head to the Ice Skating Rink.

Ice skating isn’t just a fun winter activity – it’s also a great way to burn. If you’re a fan of ice hockey, playing a game for an hour can burn 400 to 600 calories. This winter activity is a great way to work your legs outside of the gym. It also gets your cardio in for the day.

Snowshoeing. Snowshoeing can burn 400 to 600 calories per hour or more. Your calorie burn depends on the terrain (relatively flat to mountainous) and your speed. This is also a really good activity to work your legs and. January 26, 2018 Top Winter Activities to Burn Away Calories.

Your exercise regimen doesn’t have to cease during these cold weather months. In fact, now is the perfect time to enjoy some seriously sweat-inducing activities that can often be turned into fun for the entire family. Ice skating is a great reason to get out of the house. It’s a great activity to do with friends, family or as a date. Whether you just want to skate around the rink or dance on ice, it’s a fun and relaxing sport.

Depending on your activity level, you can burn up to 500 calories. And it’s. Sledding – Sledding incorporates a great workout with some winter fun. Climbing to the top of a hill to sled back down is great for leg muscles and.

This winter activity can be an enjoyable way to burn some calories and spend the evening with loved ones. In an hour of light ice skating, you can burn off nearly 400 calories. For those who crank it up to speed skating, you will also crank up the caloric output to over 1000 calories per hour.

Calories burned (160 lbs.): 256 Calories burned (200 lbs.): 319 Calories burned (240 lbs.): 382. Canoeing, which involves rowing from a seated position, requires upper body and core strength. Aspiring paddlers should keep in mind that trekking to a suitable body of water with a canoe can take extra time and energy and burn additional. Fun fact: Chess players can burn up to 6,000 calories a day during a tournament, according to ESPN.That number is based on “breathing rates (which triple during competition), blood pressure (which elevates) and muscle contractions before, during and after major tournaments,” putting their stress response on par with elite athletes.

In fact, cleaning up your home for the next family holiday get-together burns almost 200 calories in an hour. Snowskiing. Head downhill and you’ll burn off 330 calories worth of Christmas junkfood.

Head crosscountry instead, and the calories burned.

List of related literature:

Weather Develop a set of regular activities that are always available, regardless of weather ConditlOhS (indoor cycling, aerobic dance, indoor swimming, calisthenics, stair-climbing, skipping

“Fitness cycling” by Brian J. Sharkey, Steven E. Gaskill
from Fitness cycling
by Brian J. Sharkey, Steven E. Gaskill
Human Kinetics, 2013

Some of these include fitness walking, cycling, rowing, cross-country skiing, aerobic dancing, and rope jumping.

“Clinical Guidelines on the Identification, Evaluation, and Treatment of Overweight and Obesity in Adults: The Evidence Report” by Expert Panel on the Identification, Evaluation, and Treatment of Overweight and Obesity in Adults (U.S.), National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases (U.S.), National Institutes of Health (U.S.)
from Clinical Guidelines on the Identification, Evaluation, and Treatment of Overweight and Obesity in Adults: The Evidence Report
by Expert Panel on the Identification, Evaluation, and Treatment of Overweight and Obesity in Adults (U.S.), National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, et. al.
National Institutes of Health, National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, 1998

cross-country skiing, aerobic dancing, and jumping rope.

“The Practical Guide: Identification, Evaluation, and Treatment of Overweight and Obesity in Adults” by North American Association for the Study of Obesity, National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, National Institutes of Health (U.S.), NHLBI Obesity Education Initiative
from The Practical Guide: Identification, Evaluation, and Treatment of Overweight and Obesity in Adults
by North American Association for the Study of Obesity, National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, et. al.
National Institutes of Health, National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, NHLBI Obesity Education Initiative, North American Association for the Study of Obesity, 2000

Aerobic exercises include brisk walking, running, aerobic dancing, bicycling, swimming, jumping rope, using a treadmill or stepper, and ice or roller skating.

“Anger Management Workbook and Curriculum” by Rich Pfeiffer, Rich Pfeiffer, MDiv, PhD
from Anger Management Workbook and Curriculum
by Rich Pfeiffer, Rich Pfeiffer, MDiv, PhD
Growth Publishing, 2012

Add activities such as these to your “activity repertoire”: walking, jogging, aerobic dancing, volleyball, tennis, dancing, or weight lifting—even mowing the grass or shoveling snow.

“American Dietetic Association Complete Food and Nutrition Guide, Revised and Updated 4th Edition” by Roberta Larson Duyff
from American Dietetic Association Complete Food and Nutrition Guide, Revised and Updated 4th Edition
by Roberta Larson Duyff
HMH Books, 2012

Weightlifting, dance, in-line skating, swimming, skiing, bowling, hiking, goalball, track and field, cycling,

“Adapted Physical Education and Sport” by Joseph P. Winnick
from Adapted Physical Education and Sport
by Joseph P. Winnick
Human Kinetics, 2011

PHYSICAL ACTIVITY–This includes all movement that burns calories and increases your heart rate, such as walking, bicycling, weeding, dancing, swimming, or cleaning the house.

“The Most Complete Food Counter: 2nd Edition” by Karen J Nolan, Jo-Ann Heslin, Annette B. Natow
from The Most Complete Food Counter: 2nd Edition
by Karen J Nolan, Jo-Ann Heslin, Annette B. Natow
Gallery Books, 2012

The obvious choice is jogging or fast walking, but there is cross-country skiing, stairclimbing, chopping wood, dancing, racquetball, rowing, tennis, biking, and swimming.

“Quantum Leap Thinking: An Owner's Guide to the Mind” by James J Mapes
from Quantum Leap Thinking: An Owner’s Guide to the Mind
by James J Mapes
Sourcebooks, 2003

Walking, hiking, biking, swimming, dancing, jumping rope, skiing, and rollerblading all count.

“Surviving a Borderline Parent: How to Heal Your Childhood Wounds and Build Trust, Boundaries, and Self-Esteem” by Kimberlee Roth
from Surviving a Borderline Parent: How to Heal Your Childhood Wounds and Build Trust, Boundaries, and Self-Esteem
by Kimberlee Roth
ReadHowYouWant.com, Limited, 2009

Vigorous activities include aerobic dance, jumping rope, race walking, jogging, running, soccer, swimming fast or swimming laps, and riding a bike on hills or riding fast.

“Primary Care E-Book: A Collaborative Practice” by Terry Mahan Buttaro, Patricia Polgar-Bailey, Joanne Sandberg-Cook, JoAnn Trybulski
from Primary Care E-Book: A Collaborative Practice
by Terry Mahan Buttaro, Patricia Polgar-Bailey, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2012

Alexia Lewis RD

Registered Dietitian Nutritionist and Certified Heath Coach who believes life is better with science, humor, and beautiful, delicious, healthy food.

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  • Lived among the Eskimos in northwest Alaska for over 20 years. Seal oil is served with every meal; people eat as much as they want (in other words, to satiety). I went for 3 months one spring on just caribou meat and fat/marrow, with homemade whole milk yogurt for dessert. Felt normal…just less stool. Used dried fish and whale blubber one summer while working on St. Lawrence Island. (Fresh whale blubber is the best…tastes a bit like coconut oil.)

  • Nice pic. Used to climb that in the summer with my brother and ski down. 2.2K nematodes gave this a thumbs up. I hope they take advantage of their extra 7 days.

  • No offense but Dr. Phinney seems to have some excess belly fat. Not the first person on keto to find the fat went to his/her belly. Hard to get rid of.

  • With metabolic disorder I have lost quiet a bit of weight in the last few months without having to spend hours at the gym or jogging ten miles a day on the Ketogenic diet. I have also noticed that i can not take over the counter or doctor prescribed medicines because they are way to strong, however i can take herbal medicines and other natural remedies and they work very well for me.

  • only thing i find strange is all the requirements for electrolyte supplementation. I’ve heard organ meats might help this, but if keto is adaptive, why would it require 21st century adjustments? How could his example of the two men eating meat for a year, not include some anecdotes about muscle cramps and other ailments?

  • But the lean body mass loss was taken from water fasts with people not keto adapted, right?

    I think it’s reasonable to assume an adapted metabolism would spare lean body mass to a greater extent during a water fast.

  • keto can be good as a stabilizer, but TEST SHOW long term lifestyle is NOT good. Need to cure body so that is can make its own proper keyto. so many people pushing keto diet miss this very important info.

  • Instead of black coffee, try coffee with cream-m and no sugar.  Any decent coffee with enough full fat milk and/or cream doesn’t need any sugar, especially as one’s taste is reset as one stops eating lots of starch and sugar.  For those concerned about lactose, there is very little in cream.  But even our milk yields over 1 quart of cream per gallon just skimmed off the topwhich leaves a lot of fat in the rest of the milk.  All fresh squeezed from 100% pasture/ grassfed Jersey cows, of course.  The milk or cream buffers the acidity of the coffeea boon to flavor and the body.

  • The point about the inuit is wrong. They have a higher rate of any kind of heart disease than any other people on this planet. Check the real data.
    Vegetables are good and required. All of the <20g daily carbs should be made up of vegetables.
    Other than that keto is great.

  • What an amazing accomplishment, dear Dr. Phinney! I am soooooo glad we are contemporaries and as always: VIVA the Internet! (I know you wish the two Inuit Ladies had an iPhone or two).

  • The benefits of keto continually blow my mind, I understand your excitement talking about it because it happens when I talk about too ����

  • Right… you and Dr. Noakes… finally understood how metabolism works and stores energy… and I thank you for that, as this should in time eliminate bad science that has influenced the last two generations. Big Fan, also Dr. Volek, Dr. Westman, Champ, D’Agostino, Lustig… et al.

    70 Going On 100… the Centenarian Diet

  • Steffanson, on his ‘meat and fat only’ diet was accessing nutrients not present in muscle meats via the brains, marrow, and organ meats that few Americans eat. These traditional and nutritious animal-source foods were highly valued, until the industrialization of the food system, as they do not keep nor ship well. The Weston A. Price Foundation website, and the Price Pottenger website have more info on traditional (pre-Industrialization) diets, and where to source pasture-raised meats, butter, etc.

  • According to somefrom the Mediterranean, or their parents were that diet contained fewer sugar and starch carbs than indicated in this chart. In addition to olive oil, this diet traditionally contained a lot of high fat pork, and fatty fish. Plus poultry with the skin and subcutaneous fat layer, including ducks and geese, which Americans rarely eat. And lots of eggs.
    Also, Jerry Brunetti (his videos on YouTube are fascinating for those interested in nutrition and/or how high quality food can and should be sustainably raised in an eco-friendly manner) says the traditional pastas of Italy contained lots of eggs ‘with just enough flour to hold the eggs together’. Most pasta consumed in the USA has no eggs.
    A lot of the ‘carbs’ in the traditional Mediterranean diet are from non-starch plant sources.
    Interesting to contemplate…

  • Protein is primarily carbohydrate!!! The body uses protein for structure (enzymes, cell repair, hair, bones, etc.) but only needs about 30-40 gms/day. All the extra protein that comes from high protein diets are broken down into amino acids, which are converted to GLUCOSE by deamination (-NH2) which combines with water HOH to form ammonia NH3 which is converted, via the Ornathine cycle to Urea which is excreted…. Ergo: proteins are actually, for the most carbohydrates…and are insulinogenic. So high protein (expensive) diets are, metabolically, HC diets.

  • I’m currently at around 30 mg/dL blood sugar on the ketosis diet and I actually feel pretty great. I haven’t eaten carbs in days, though. Mostly olive oil and protein in my diet.

  • This guy is my hero and i thank him deeply for all that he’s done. Nothing fancy about him, but he makes so much sense and he’s so enjoyable to listen to. Thank you for uploading this!:)

  • Please list any large scale research on the use of Ketogenic Diet using this diet for a long time (1, 2, 3, 4, 5 or more years). I’m disappointed to see a Medical Professional promoting an unproven method. Researchers on Ketogenic diet have been done for specific diseases and used for short period of time. a Doctor you shouldn’t recommend anything that hasn’t been scientifically tested..

  • This is another reason why I respect Dr Stephen Phinney. Yes, he obviously promotes low carb, BUT he wouldn’t say we should ALL be on it. He even says in one other video that he’d dislike having a diet named after him..

    Therefore, to me at least, this dude doesn’t have a hidden agenda, this isn’t a business op for him. He comes across as very genuine and passionate in helping people get healthier.

    In a sea of quacks, it is great to come across this dude….Also, he has a soothing voice, very digestible. ;D

  • Has anyone experience with using ketogenic diet for non-endurance sports? Kickboxing, weightlifting, wrestling… Where you need a lot of energy in a short amount of time? Because I found I can train for 2 hours on a keto diet but I couldnt make as many squads and pushups and kicks in a row as when I am eating lots of carbs…

  • Phenomenal Dr Phinney as always. I just came off of another 7 day water fast and am fully Ketogenic. I do both intermittent fasting and high fat.

  • I’d love to know how to translate this for those wanting to build muscle mass (i.e. bodybuilding). Any videos from these guys covering this? I love this channel

  • He is wrong about starvation ketosis and that a.a. comes from muscles IT DOES NOT! Lean body mass is preserved by growth hormone. Studies proved just THAT, not what he’s talking about read here: https://intensivedietarymanagement.com/fasting-and-muscle-mass-fasting-part-14/
    Do you really think that body is that stupid to break down muscle when it has that extra skin, extra collagen that supports fat tissue? Aminoacids can come from there!

    Fasting ketosis is totally safe, this statement of his, that you will break down muscle is just wrong, facts does not support his claim.

    Otherwise great man, great talk.

  • Observation here are great, since the AMA has failed in there mission, these research type MD’s, are moving ahead of the AMA, NIH, and Chemical Industry.

    Elite athletes are going ketogeneic as this provides an energy reserve of 50-80,000 Kcal, vs 3-4,000 Kcal of stored carbohydrates. Results are improving performance essentially across the board. This is not unexpected as it was known that native Americans could run down their prey. Bows and Arrow we used for war as it was not necessary for hunting since most animals like deer, could only run a mile or two., which is also true of African “Hunter Gathers” also.

    Humans are long distance runners, whereas animals are sprinters. Our elite athletes will be the test and prove this theory and by adding micronutrients from greens for a balance we can avoid Dr Ames’ Triage Theory of Nutrition. This should promote the “Longevity Vitamins” and allow the body to use its own antioxidant genes. It is known that carbohydrates depress the body’s own defenses.

    70 Going On 100

  • Dr. Phinney is my favorite. He is a much better speaker than Dr. Attia who had no studies done under his belt and acts arrogantly like he’s the best of everything.

  • A quick chemistry lesson
    Your digestive tract is full of bacteria. Some of them feed on choline and carnitine, nutrients in red meat, egg yolks and high-fat dairy products. As they feed, they give off a chemical called TMA (trimethylamine). Your liver turns TMA into TMAO (trimethylamine-N-oxide).
    TMAO in your blood affects the inner wall of your blood vessels, causing cholesterol buildup. If you have chronically high TMAO, you have double the risk of heart attack, stroke and death. Studies show that levels of TMAO in your blood can help predict your risk of heart disease.

    A natural treatment

    So, if TMAO is harmful, how do we get rid of it? One way is to stop gut bacteria from making TMA in the first place.
    The new study by Dr. Hazen and his team found that a natural substance called DMB (3,3-dimethyl-1-butanol) could do this in mice. The result was lower TMAO levels and fewer clogged arteries.
    “We were able to show that drugging the microbiome is an effective way to block diet-induced heart disease,” says Dr. Hazen. “It’s much like how we use statins to stop cholesterol from forming in a body’s cells.”
    DMB is found in some olive and grapeseed oils. Because it’s not an antibiotic, DMB doesn’t kill “good bacteria.” And, unlike antibiotics, there’s little risk of overusing it or building resistance to it.

    What this means for you

    There’s a long way to go before treatments are fully tested and approved for humans.
    “My hope is that, down the road, this type of approach to lowering TMAO can be used to augment other approaches for reducing risk of cardiovascular events,” says Dr. Hazen.
    In the meantime, should you stop eating meat and other animal products? Dr. Hazen says moderation is key.
    “Omnivores usually do have higher levels of TMAO than vegetarians and vegans, but not always,” he says. “TMAO level is determined more by your gut microbes than your diet. Other factors also play a role, such as the microbes you’re exposed to and other aspects of your health, like kidney function and genetics.”

    A test to measure TMAO levels is now available at Cleveland HeartLab.
    December 31, 2015 / By Heart and Vascular Team

    Red Meat Linked to Kidney Failure -Red meat increases your risk for kidney failure, according to a study published online in the Journal of the American Society of Nephrology. Researchers assessed data from 63,257 participants as part of the Singapore Chinese Health Study and tracked diet and kidney failure. Those who consumed the most protein from red meat increased their risk for end-stage kidney disease. Results showed that replacing a single serving of red meat with another source of protein, such as soy products or legumes, cut the risk for disease by over 60 percent. These findings support previous research that suggests diets high in processed meats increase risk for disease and mortality.

    Lew QLJ, Jafar TH, Koh HWL, et al. Red meat intake and risk of ESRD. J Am Soc Nephrol. Published online July 14, 2016.


  • The diet does not make sense.With all the food on the planet ta hav ta narrow it down to 80% of fat is foolish.Ya,I’m sure the diet can work because so many diets do work. But at the end of the day it’s has ta be boring. During the summer my body says water, fruit, sallad etc. Hate a lot of fat in the heat! In the winter that’s A different story. My body welcomes fat.��

  • First time for me… and I agree, as been on ketogenic for 2 months… weight down 10%… blood sugar normal… wating for HDL to come up..
    70 Going On 100

  • Great stuff! Listening to Dr. Phinney and many others I discovered almost by accident made me realize how much I didn’t understand about how my body functions and how extraordinary the human body is designed to keep us healthy if only we respect it. At age 65 I was frustrated that I could not lose 10 lbs though I ate “healthy” pretty much all of my life. I was and still swim about 3 miles a week, lift weights, etc. and live an active lifestyle. I just put my inability to lose that 10 lbs down to being older. It wasn’t that. 11 months on LCHF (approx 30 40 grams of carbs a day, mostly from vegetables, nuts) I dropped the 10 lbs easily and feel the many, many benefits of this lifestyle like consistent energy all day, zero urge to snack, mental clarity, healthier skin, nails and teeth from eating the best sources of animal protein and fats I can find. I’m not even spending more on better food because I eat less frequently. And I love food. The big wonderful secret of LCHF is that you do not sacrifice the enjoyment of food and eating because of less frequency, you enjoy it just the same or maybe more.

    I just wish more people could discover this way of life but alas, the discovery has to be personal.

  • Um, if you are burning fatty acids and turning them into ketones, there is that glyceral backbone that gets converted to sugar in the liver. Why wouldn’t the brain just use this sugar along with the ketones.. why would it tap into the muscle storage? I believe the glyceral backbone amounts for 10% of the calories of the triglyeride no?

  • Consuming blood was not limited to the Masai.  Blood pudding was commonly eaten in the UK until very, very recently.  Also blood sausage, etc.  Meats must be properly drained of blood to keep well, but our human ancestors around the world would likely not have wasted such a valuable source of nutrition.

  • Loads of great information backed up with good research.

    I have been using Ketosis for weight loss and loss 50lbs since February, I now cycle in and out of ketosis to maintain the weight loss.

    When I want to get back into Ketosis, would exercise burn up the remaining glycogen in my system and make my body produce ketones and enter ketosis quicker? I am now a regular runner and also go to the gym a few times a week, I have been pondering this for a while now!

  • On the ice cream, we find that if there is enough maple syrup to flavor it, there is no need for additional sweetening of any kind.   Also since we are all exposed to ever increasing levels of more and more different synthetic chemicals we choose not to add any to our food.  As Dr Phinney makes clear, human biology is complex, and no one knows what affect(s) synthetic sweeteners may have in the long run, so why take avoidable & ujnneccesary chances?   It is worth trying ice cream made from cream, no milk, too.  With or without egg yolks.

  • This man, along with other experts on ketogenic diets, changed my life. Type 1 diabetic on a ketogenic diet for almost 2.5 years now, with very good success on managing my disease!

  • Are there any vidoes / studies done on ketogenic diets for pregnancy? Learning how important ketones and beta hydroxybutyrate is for the last trimester and first 3 months after pregnancy for the babies brain development makes me curious as if maybe a low carb high fat diet is beneficial during pregnancy.

  • Does someone have the PDF he is talking about at 6:00: the chapter of the book describing Cahill’s experiment showing that after adaptation, people do fine when their glucose is driven down to negligible levels.

  • He says that in starvation mode “most of the brain’s energy comes from ketones but still a ‘minor’ component comes from glucose”, from gluconeogenesis. Ok so far. But then he says that this equates to “4 ounces of lean body mass per day. Even in the most adapted human, starvation ketosis is robbing you of a quarter pounder every day.”

    I’m curious how this works out: In other words, how many calories comes from the gluconeogenesis of 4 ounces of muscle, when we know that 4 ounces of protein contains about 566 calories. Clearly 566 calories of glucose is not a “minor component”, so I must not understand correctly.

    Or, is Dr. Phinney’s math wrong, or is he simply mistaken about this?

  • I am excited by these findings. My daughter is type 1 and I will share this with her. I am trying to reduce my weight and am also on lithium and Seroquel for bipolar. I wonder if these meds will rob me of the opportunity to achieve ketosis? Thanks for your work.

  • Yeah, interesting about the body consuming a quarter pound of muscle tissue per day when fasting in nutritional ketosis and how this conflicts with Fung’s idea that the body preserves muscle tissue when fasting. I guess Fung’s point is that there may be more muscle loss when on calorie restricted starvation diet compared to straight fasting? That’s one possibility.
    I have a personal experience where I practiced intermittent fasting, worked for 6 hours, then ran 8 miles. I’ve never felt better during a run, certainly not in 20 years. But when I got back, I had the brownest urine (quite scary). Clearly rhabdomyolysis. My guess is the body just broke down muscle tissue to use for energy (maybe running provides the required stress response?). It worked, I had lots of energy, but not an ideal scenario. I’ve haven’t done that again. But I love intermittent fasting.

  • Hey Dr Phinney,I am so relieved!  My worst critics were me, myself, and I.  “If I would just eat less and exercise more; why am I so lazy?” etc., my self talk WAS pretty destructive.  I had given up on any hope of loosing weight and getting into good physical shape Currently I have a waste measurement of 52 inches, at 284lbs and 5’2, I have been so discouraged until NOW!  I am on my first week of a low carb, protein in moderation, high fat Ketogenic lifestyle.  I have successfully fasted in the past, so doing intermittent fasting will not be a problem.   I have eliminated sugars both in processed and natural forms.  For now I am avoiding alcohol and no more then one cup of morning java.  This a major habit change and I realize that in three weeks a habit change will be ingrained.Here is my Question:  In your talk, you state that early onset of Diabetes II can be reversed with diet and fasting,  but will I always be “insulin resistant?”  Looking down the road say one year, and I have lost the weight, gained muscle by working out, and am feeling more energy. Will the insulin resistance only be controlled by diet, or will my body heal itself of insulin resistance?   Let us say I want to incorporate dates for energy bars, or have an occasional glass of wine (not every day, more like 2-3 times per week, one glass)  Will my insulin resistance come back with those slight changes?  Assuming I continue on Ketogenic lifestyle with intermittent fasting?

    Thanks for your input

    Carrie Kucherro

  • Thank you Dr. Phinney for all your excellent work on this subject. So hard to change the antifat dogma that still persists in modern day culture. I am currently looking into the fascinating ways of the Inuit people and just to point out something that you may or may not know; a science researcher actually did discover that these cultures obtained high levels of vitamin C through consumption of whale skin and muktuk. A 100 g piece provided an impressive 36 mg that was easily conserved through freezing or eating it raw. Other sources came from caribou liver, seal brain and kelp. They weren’t lacking anything! A very sophisticated group of people indeed.

  • Dr. Phinney, your work is amazing. Do you have a schedule of where you will be speaking and when? I am a new found lover of the ketogenic diet and beta hydroxybutyrate!! This to me is the answer for everything I’ve searched for, for health, for fat loss, for muscle gain without the “bulk” phase. Thank you for the decades spent on researching!

  • I have been following the LCHF / Ketogenic lifestyle advocated by Stephen Phinney and others for the past 14 months. The weight loss has been great, the reversal of pre-diabetes, hypertension, fatty liver, IBD, inflammed joints, eczema, hay fever and gum disease has been amazing. But the icing on the cake (excuse the pun:-) is not having to fight the constant, relentless hunger that ruled my life and tormented me for years I feel truly liberated. I now understand that I am no different from my northern European ancestors who evolved to survive long harsh winters. I need to eat like them if I’m to survive my modern environment of abundance. I will be forever grateful to those people like Stephen Phinney who challenged the current dogma and went against the grain ��

  • I’d like to see the blood work on those following this diet. Loosing weight doesn’t mean your healthy. I’m thinking this guy looks like he could stand to loose 25 lbs. Let’s see the blood work and if you’re preaching it why are you carrying around that weight?

  • My brother got 2nd dgree burn. For 3 days now. Unluckily hospital is not available now bcoz of covid patients, and my ques is, does we have to cover the burn area(with gauzes) with another towel to warm the burn area, or should we leave it open dry?

  • My grandmom age is about72 nd she is burnt frm back frm bum to knee nd 10 are over she is admitted in �� still she has lot of pain nd my ques is how much it requires for a new skin?