"Eating healthy doesn't have to be complicated,
and it is possible on ANY budget."
When if comes to nutrition, knowing what to eat, how much, and how often can be confusing. We're constantly bombarded with media headlines and advertisements about the latest trends ---but these messages don't always have our health in mind.
"The fad of going gluten-free has exploded recently.
The fact is, only one percent of the population has a genetic condition called, celiac disease. People with this condition MUST avoid gluten at all costs and the only way to determine a true gluten allergy is with medical testing."
On Dr. Robyn's next YOUNGER podcast, she will debunk the Top 10 Common Nutrition Myths. Here are the key takeaways and Qs answered for you on this episode:
- When it comes to nutrition, what should I believe?
- I heard calories do NOT matter anyway, is this true?
- What should I know about calories?
- Can carbs make you fat?
- Learn what carbs are and how not all are NOT created equal.
- A list the Good vs Bad Foods
- Is healthy food more expensive?
- Healthy foods for your budget.
- How do I know if I should eat gluten free?
- Are low fat foods good for me?
- Does yogurt office good bacteria for my belly?
- Should I avoid egg yoks because of cholesterol?
- Does organic product have more nutrition?
- Is it best to eat small meals during the day?
- Protein requirement for athletes, and the amount of protein your body needs.
- Protein oz per oz.
- 10 Myths Debunked.
- Lots of tips and resources.
If you have a common nutritional myth you would like to share with us,
please reach out to us at
Santa Fe Soul Center for Regenerative Medicine.
Top YOUNGER podcast episode quotes for
Common Nutrition Myths Debunked:
"Carbs, or carbohydrates, are one of three macronutrients. Fat and protein are the others. The primary function of macronutrients is to provide the body with energy."
"Filling your cart with fresh produce versus cheap frozen and boxed meals can create a difference in your weekly grocery budget. However, the few bucks you save by purchasing unhealthy foods will end up costing you more in the long run."
"According to the National Institute of Health (NIH), the Recommended Daily Allowance (RDA) for protein intake is 0.8 grams of protein per kilogram of body weight (or 0.36 grams per pound of body weight). However, they also note that a healthy diet can consist of 10-35% protein."
AMPLIFY * REGENERATE * TRANSFORM
A great place to start is with our
Biomarker BluePrint Kit.
You might also enjoy listening to this YOUNGER podcast episode.
#66: The Root Cause is Your Diet with Dr. Anna Cabeca