Cheese prompts a dangerous insulin boost

This health-destroyer is hiding in every nibble of cheese

As an e-Tip reader you already know that saturated fats can play a healthy role in our diets. But it looks like the mainstream is slowly catching up.

The internet has made information easily accessible. Technology has also made it easy to create bots for automating simple tasks. Trading might appear complicated to those who have not tried it. But if you delve deeper you would understand that there are less evident patterns that traders can make use of. Bots like Tesler App are all designed to analyse the market and then identify the buy and call windows. So traders can allow the bot to take important trading decisions.  

And now about the saturated fats there are some facts that you might not have heard about them.  

A new study has concluded that the saturated fats in cheese and other dairy products could help hold off type 2 diabetes. And while I’d like to just say that it’s better late than never, the mainstream has, once again, managed to mangle the message.

The truth is, over time, cheese won’t deliver on the type 2 promise.

The study was flawed from the start. Instead of asking volunteers to eat a specific amount of cheese daily for several weeks or months, researchers relied on questionnaires that quizzed them about their eating habits.

In other words, this wasn’t a placebo controlled study with rock solid evidence. And here’s why that matters…

In an e-Tip we sent you a few years ago, Dr. Wright pointed out that cheese and other dairy foods are high protein and low carb. So far so good for a type 2 or pre diabetic.

But there’s a catch. And the catch isn’t actually about blood sugar — it’s an insulin issue.

As Dr. Wright explains, fermented milk products like cheese cause significant insulin secretion. In fact, some cheeses actually stimulate more insulin than pasta! And then, to add insult to injury, some highly processed cheeses contain added sugars.

Here’s Dr. Wright’s takeaway note: “Since the weight-reducing effect of a low-carb diet is directly connected to it minimizing insulin secretion, drinking milk and fermented milk products and eating cheese is actually counterproductive.”


Cheese Protects Against Diabetes: Cambridge Study

More than 187,000 people recently learned about…
Type II diabetes wiped out by the “spice miracle”
The FDA’s plan to regulate cherry pie!?
Sugar: The good, the bad, and the ugly