It’s been a while since I’ve written about the mythical “metabolic advantage” claimed for low-carbohydrate diets. It’s a subject I figured I’d already done to death, but it turns out some people just won’t let up.
Real meat is a natural, nutrient-dense product fuelled by solar-powered bio-mass. Fake meat is a heavily industrialized, unnatural and nutritionally inferior imposter.
In late 2016, one of the world’s best triathletes switched to a low-carbohydrate diet. It was an unmitigated disaster – he experienced some of the worst performances of his career, and also struggled mentally. Luckily, the story has a happy ending.
Along with carb-paranoia and veganism, one of the more popular diet trends in recent times is “intermittent fasting” (IF). Long time readers will know the concept leaves me cold; the research to back all the lavish claims made for IF simply doesn’t exist. More research has emerged indicating IF is not all it’s cracked up to be, in the form of a recent randomized clinical trial that studied the effect of IF in middle-aged participants.
The Game Changers claims a vegan diet is the ultimate for athletic performance and will give you steroid-like muscle growth. The movie even claims animal foods lower testosterone, while eating vegan will make your dick harder! This article explains why these claims are complete and utter horseshit. Oh, and you’ll also learn why Arnold Schwarzenegger is a blatant hypocrite.
The Game Changers is a vegan ‘documentary’ that claims to be “Fueled by the Truth.” In reality, it is fueled by pseudoscience, dodgy anecdotes and rampant bias. It is quite possibly the worst nutrition documentary I’ve ever watched – and I’ve watched some stinkers.
An Australian woman attempting to prove “vegans can do anything” has died while climbing Mount Everest.
If, after recent events, you thought Gary Taubes could not possibly sink any lower, then … you thought wrong.
Find out why the so-called ‘non-profit’ Nutrition Science Initiative (NuSI) is in fact a lucrative cash cow for its founders, netting Gary Taubes and Peter Attia an estimated $1,800,000+. To top it all off, after several years and after spending millions of other people’s money, the organization has so far produced only a single study which simply found what dozens of others have already shown.