The Red Wine Diet

The Red Wine Diet

This diet is the single best way to lose weight if you'd rather not spend every spare minute on the treadmill and eating carrots and broth. You can lose the same amount of weight or MORE just by following the easy instructions in this ebook from Art Mcdermott, Certified Nutritionist and Strength Coach. Believe it or not, red wine is not a guilt pleasure. It is a very good and helpful part of your diet. The antioxidants in red wine alone can help you a lot in your quest to stay healthy! You don't have to just eat kale and carrots to lose weight Why not have a little something that tastes good as well? You will learn a lot in this ebook, including why alcohol is not your enemy in weight loss, the real health benefits of red wine that no one talks about, and addictive foods to avoid. Don't just avoid foods Get some red wine too! More here...

The Red Wine Diet Summary


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Contents: Ebook
Author: Art McDermott
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Food Allergies and Intolerances

Some people are sensitive to certain foods but are not actually allergic to them because the food does not trigger an allergic reaction. Food preservatives called sulfites and flavor enhancers such as monosodium glutamate (MSG) can produce headaches and other symptoms. Some people get migraine headaches after consuming red wine, cheese, or chocolate. Talk to your doctor about any symptoms you may be experiencing that you think may be food-related.

Alcohol related disorders

Marchiafava-Bignami1-3 disease is a demyelinating disorder affecting the corpus callosum and was first described in malnourished Italian men drinking cheap red wine. It has since been described in other countries and as occuring with other alcoholic beverages. Grossly, there is a discolored or partially cystic demyelinated region in the genu and body of the corpus callosum with sparing of the thin fibers along the dorsal and4 ventral surfaces of the corpus callosum. The optic chiasm and anterior commissures may also be involved. The lesion is bilateral and symmetric with sparing of the gray matter. Microscopically, there is demyelination sparing of the axon cylinders. The number of oligodendrocytes is reduced. Lipid-laden macrophages are often abundant.

Tissue distribution and ontogenic development

MAO is mainly located in the outer membrane of mitochondria of presynaptic nerve terminals, where oxidative deamination of norepinephrine, epinephrine, and serotonin by MAO inactivates these neurotransmitters and abrogates the neural stimulus. Both MAO-A and MAO-B are expressed in several human tissues, with the highest concentrations evident in liver, followed by myocardium, renal cortex, and intestine.57 MAO-A is selectively expressed in the placenta while MAO-B is selectively expressed in blood platelets.58 Intestinal MAO is implicated in the breakdown of dietary amines, notably the indirectly acting sympathomimetic tyramine, which is present in high concentrations in aged cheeses and red wine. Normally, tyramine is metabolized by intestinal MAO before it enters systemic circulation. When MAOIs, like isoniazid and tranylcypromine and foods high in tyramine are taken concurrently, large amounts of dietary tyramine can reach the systemic circulation and precipitate a hypertensive...

Prevention of dementia I

Alcohol (red wine) Epidemiological studies have not demonstrated that alcohol is a risk factor for dementia. Indeed, as demonstrated in the Rotterdam Study, light to moderate drinking (one to three drinks per day) was significantly associated with a lower risk of any dementia, and vascular dementia in particular, in individuals aged 55 years or older. The effect seemed to be unchanged by the source of alcohol.8 However, some studies have suggested that red wine may have particular benefit. The flavonoids in wine powerful antioxidant substances also contained in tea, fruits and vegetables have been thought to offer protection. One study has found that the intake of antioxidant flavonoids was inversely related to the risk of dementia.9 While these findings may give some encouragement to drink alcohol in old age, a few words of caution are required. For some individuals there may be a fine line between a potentially beneficial amount of alcohol and a deleterious amount. Further, women...

Concluding remarks

People in developed countries are expecting food to make them healthier, fending off the chronic diseases of ageing. This trend has led to the explosion of the functional food market, which is expected to constitute 10 per cent of the total food market in the USA (and presumably of other developed countries as well) by 2010 (Henry, 1999). The huge value of the functional food market will hopefully foster investigation of the scientific bases for its surge itself. On the other hand, while the protective effects of fruits and vegetables against various diseases are well established, evidence linking specific constituents to a specific disease is less convincing. Furthermore, if certain compounds in our diet are indeed magic bullets to fight diseases, reducing their natural dietary formulation to a pharmaceutical one will certainly raise eyebrows. Turning red wine into a pill in the search of better health might seem sacrilegious to many, but basic science will be learnt in the process,...

Chorismate Supplement

Cinnamate derivatives and their CoA (co-enzyme A) esters may function as building blocks for the construction of higher-complexity phenols. In general, three units of malonyl CoA are added, giving a polyketide which is transformed by the action of two enzmes, chalcone synthase (CHS) and chalcone isomerase (CHI), to chalcone and the flavanone naringenin, respectively (Figure 7.15). Compounds consisting of two substituted benzene rings joined by a heterocyclic ring containing oxygen are called flavonoids. Flavonoids are a diverse group of plant natural products synthesized from phenylpropanoids and acetate-derived precursors, and play important roles in growth and development, and in defence against microorganisms and pests. These compounds often possess antioxidant activity, and the potential health benefits of fruit, vegetables, green tea and red wine might partly be because of this property of flavonoids and other phytochemicals (Rice-Evans et al., 1997 Hollman and Katan, 1998...

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