Which is related to, some of the similar pathways you’re talking about. We do what it needs to do, but in the end what we’re doing is we’re trying to take advantage of the body’s own ability to heal itself, instead of giving pills. Yeah, this is for, we’re talking like 75, 80 year olds, right. The point is, that if you take a ketone supplement you would get your ketone levels much higher, much faster. Like, fantastic, because we understand what’s happening. I say it’s better to not eat all day long. And then from your standpoint, you see this sort of huge interest, huge wave of interest you see intermittent fasting on all kinds of mass media, social media. I start the day with a black coffee and just see what happens. So something like PCOS, there’s just not any information.
The last few years have seen a resurgence in the use of fasting. Fasting is an ancient practice tied to religions and culture. In many ways, how and when we eat developed based on the availability of food.
Intermittent fasting activates many beneficial effects in the human body that could be just what many patients need to reverse diabetes and overcome obesity One such doctor is Dr. Jason Fung, who is a pioneer of intermittent fasting in the clinical setting. Hey listeners welcome to this week’s episode of the H. Podcast and I’m really excited to bring back one of our most popular guests, ever, on this program, Dr. Jason Fung. It’s been about, almost a two years now, and for those that are new listeners, or want a reminder, Dr. Jason Fung is a doctor, obviously, but specializing in nephrology, a section of internal medicine.
These are the core obsessions that drive our newsroom—defining topics of seismic importance to the global economy. Our emails are made to shine in your inbox, with something fresh every morning, afternoon, and weekend. But there is a big difference between starvation and fasting, he notes. After all, intermittent fasting purports to tout weight-loss benefits without forcing people to change what they eat though Fung says people really should try to cut out sugar and processed foods or adding exercise to their routines. The key, instead, lies largely in when one eats. People went from eating three meals a day to eating at all waking hours.