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  1. #1391
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    Primal Fuel
    Amen. I did almost text you

    On the grapes - how long do those take? Have you done strawberries? I'm thinking that I might thaw some of the frozen ones I have and then slice them and dehydrate for DH. Of course, he has braces (only a few more months though - hooray) and sometimes anything chewy is really hard for him.

  2. #1392
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    the grapes take a couple days depending on how large they are. I have not done strawberries yet. Its on my ta-do for the summer or maybe this spring.
    Karin


    Created by MyFitnessPal.com - Free Calorie Counter

    What am I doing? Depends on the day.

  3. #1393
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    In the book by Johnson, he says that the fourth 'down' day is usually a break-through day for most people in how they are feeling. But by the tests, the three week point(so, ten 'down' days) are when the best improvement in the numbers they were tracking(blood sugar, some stress hormone, inflammation markers, blah-blah-blah) hit.

  4. #1394
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    I wake up at 3 am most nights too, but fall right back to sleep.

    Interesting about the JUDD.

    I tried strawberries, they got hard, it was weird. They were frozen ones that I thawed and patted dry, but put in whole.

    Now I use the frozen ones to make smoothies for DS.

  5. #1395
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    I saw this online. Interesting. I think it matches me pretty well (although I think the fat/protein/carbs are still based on a lot of "CW"). I am a "fast oxidizer".

    Oxidizer Test From Jillian Michaels

    In the morning, you
    A. Don’t eat breakfast
    B. Have something light like fruit, toast, or cereal
    C. Have something heavy like eggs, bacon or steak, and has browns

    At a buffet, the foods you choose are
    A. Light meats like fish and chicken, vegetables and salad, a sampling of different desserts.
    B. A mixture of A and C
    C. Heavy, fatty foods like steak, ribs, pork chops, cheeses, and cream sauces

    Your appetite at lunch is
    A. Low
    B. Normal
    C. Strong

    Your appetite at dinner is
    A. low
    B. normal
    C. strong

    Caffeine makes you feel
    A. Great-it helps you focus
    B. Neutral-you can take it or leave it
    C. Jittery or nauseous

    The types of foods you crave are (sugar is not listed because everyone craves sugar when they are tired or run-down)
    A. Fruits, bread, and crackers
    B. Both A and C
    C. Salty foods, cheeses, and meats

    For dinner you prefer
    A. Chicken or fish, salad, and rice
    B. No preference-choice varies daily
    C. Heavier, fatty foods like pastas, steak and potatoes

    After dinner you
    A. Need to have something sweet
    B. Could take dessert or leave it
    C. Don’t care for sweets and would rather have something salty like popcorn

    The types of sweets you like are
    A. Sugary candies
    B. No preference
    C. Ice cream or cheesecake

    Eating fatty foods like meat and cheese before bed
    A. Interferes with your sleep
    B. Doesn’t bother you
    C. Improves your sleep

    Eating carbs like breads and crackers before your bed
    A. Interferes with your sleep, but they’re better than heavier foods
    B. Doesn’t affect you
    C. Is better than nothing, but you sleep better with heavier foods

    Eating sweets before bed
    A. Doesn’t keep you from sleeping at all
    B. Sometimes makes you feel restless in bed
    C. Keeps you up all night

    Each day, you eat
    A. Two or three meals with no snacks
    B. Three meals with maybe one light snack
    C. Three meals and a lot of snacks

    Your attitude toward food is
    A. You often forget to eat
    B. You enjoy food and rarely miss a meal
    C. You love food and it’s a central part of your life

    When you skip meals, you feel
    A. Fine
    B. You don’t function at your best, but it doesn’t really bother you
    C. Shaky, irritable, week and tired

    Your attitude toward fatty foods is
    A. You don’t like them
    B. You like them occasionally
    C. You crave them regularly

    When you eat fruit salad for breakfast or lunch, you feel
    A. Satisfied
    B. Okay, but you usually need a snack in between meals
    C. Unsatisfied and still hungry

    What kind of food drains your energy?
    A. Fatty foods
    B. No food affects you this way
    C. Fruit, candy, or confections, which give you a quick boost, then an energy crash

    Your food portions are
    A. Small-less than average
    B. Average-not more or less than other people
    C. Large-usually more than most people

    How do you feel about potatoes?
    A. You don’t care for them
    B. You could take them or leave them
    C. You love them

    Red meat makes you feel
    A. Tired
    B. No particular feeling one way or the other
    C. Strong

    A salad for lunch makes you feel
    A. Energized and healthy
    B. Fine, but it isn’t the best type of food for you.
    C. Sleepy

    How do you feel about salt?
    A. Foods often taste too salty
    B. You don’t notice one way or the other
    C. You crave salt and salt your food regularly

    How do you feel about snacks?
    A. You don’t really snack, but you like something sweet if you do.
    B. You can snack on anything
    C. You need snacks but prefer meats, cheese, eggs, or nuts.

    How do you feel about sour foods like pickles, lemon juice, or vinegar?
    A. You don’t like them
    B. They don’t bother you one way or the other
    C. You like them

    How do you feel about sweets?
    A. Sweets alone can satisfy your appetite
    B. They don’t bother you but don’t totally satisfy you
    C. You don’t feel satisfied and often crave more sweets

    When you just eat meat (bacon, sausage, ham ) for breakfast, you feel
    A. Sleepy, lethargic, or irritable
    B. It varies day to day
    C. Full until lunch

    When you eat heavy or fatty foods, you feel
    A. Irritable
    B. Neutral-they don’t affect you
    C. Satisfied

    When you feel anxious
    A. Fruits or vegetables calm you down
    B. Eating anything calms you down
    C. Fatty foods calm you down

    You concentrate best when you eat
    A. Fruits and grains
    B. Nothing in particular
    C. Meat and fatty food

    You feel more depressed when you eat
    A. Fatty or heavy foods
    B. Nothing in particular
    C. Fruits, breads, or sweets

    You notice you gain weight when you eat
    A. Fatty foods
    B. No particular food. You gain weight when you overeat
    C. Fruits or carbs

    What type of insomnia, if any, applies to you?
    A. You rarely get insomnia from hunger
    B. You rarely get insomnia, but if you do, you often need to eat something in order to fall back asleep
    C. You often wake up during the night and need to eat. If you eat right before bed, it alleviates the insomnia

    Your personality type is
    A. Aloof, withdrawn, or introverted
    B. Neither introverted nor extroverted
    C. Extroverted

    Your mental and physical stamina are better when you eat
    A. Light proteins like egg whites, chicken or fish and fruits
    B. Any wholesome food
    C. Fatty foods

    Your climate preference is
    A. Warm or hot weather
    B. Doesn’t matter
    C. Cold weather

    You have problems with coughing or chest pressure.
    If yes, “C”: if no, move on to the next question
    You have a tendency to get cracked skin or dandruff
    If yes, “C”:if no, move on to the next question
    You have a tendency to get light-headed or dizzy
    If yes, “C”: if no, move on to the next question

    You eyes tend to be
    A. Dry
    B. Fine
    C. Teary

    Your facial coloring is
    A. Noticeably pale
    B. Average
    C. Pink or often flushed

    Your fingernails are
    A. Thick
    B. Average
    C. Thin

    Your gag reflex is
    A. Insensitive
    B. Normal
    C. Sensitive

    You get goose bumps
    A. Often
    B. Occasionally
    C. Very rarely

    You are prone to
    A. Constipation
    B. No stomach problems
    C. Diarrhea

    When insects bite you, your reaction is
    A. Mild
    B. Average
    C. Strong

    Your body type is
    A. Short and Stocky
    B. Average
    C. Tall and thin

    Your nose is
    A. Dry
    B. Normal
    C. Runny

    Scoring your metabolic typing test

    When you have finished the test, add up the number of A, B and C answers you have circled A____B____C____

    If your number of C answers is 5 or more higher than your number of A or B answers, you are a fast oxidizer.

    *If your number of A answers is 5 or more higher than your number of B or C answers, you are a slow oxidizer.

    *If your number of B answers is 5 or more higher than your number of A or C answers, or if neither A, B, nor C’s are 5 or more higher than the other two, you are a balanced oxidizer.

    If you are still not certain, you can try these two other drastic tests.

    1. Niacin test: Take 50 milligrams of niacin on an empty stomach. If you experience and immediate flush, you are most likely a fast oxidizer. If you feel a moderate flushing effect, you are a balanced oxidizer. If you experience a significantly delayed flushing or nothing at all, you are a slow oxidizer.

    2. Vitamin C test: Take 8 grams of vitamin C in equally divided doses over 8 hours. The fast oxidizer will respond by feeling acidic and uncomfortable, and may even experience other symptoms such as diarrhea, nausea or increased intestinal gas. A true balanced oxidizer may find that his or her stomach feels less acidic. A slow oxidizer will have no response at all.

    *Fast oxidizers
    You require foods with higher percentages of protein and fat than carbohydrates. Make sure there is protein in everything you eat including snacks. Your ideal macronutrient ratio is 20 percent carbs, 50 percent protein, 30 percent fat.

    All proteins are not created equal. The ones that are best for you are high-purine proteins, which are commonly found in fattier meats. This is not to say that you should cut out chicken and fish, but you need the heavier proteins most because they help slow down your rate of oxidation. Choose from this list of proteins when deciding on a meal or snack.

    High purinergan meats (pate, liver, etc.), herring, mussels, sardines, anchovies.

    Moderate purine:beef, bacon, dark meat chicken, duck, lamb, spareribs, dark meat turkey, veal, wild game, salmon, shellfish (lobster, shrimp, crab), oysters, scallops, octopus, squid, dark tuna

    Low Purine:cottage cheese, milk, yogurt, eggs, cheese, white meat chicken, turkey, fish

    The best veggies for protein types are asparagus, cauliflower, celery, mushrooms and spinach.
    The best fruits are avocado, olives, apples and pears(in limited quantity and never without protein on the side or better yet first)
    It is best to avoid grains altogether, but the best grains would be sprouted grain bread.
    The best legumes would be tempeh and tofu.

    The best nuts are (in order of protein content) walnuts, pumpkin seeds, peanuts, sunflower seeds, sesame seeds, almonds, cashews, brazil nuts, filberts, pecans, chestnuts, pistachios, coconut and macadamias.

    Good fats are butter, cream, almond oil, peanut oil, coconut oil, sesame oil, flaxseed oil, sunflower oil and walnut oil.

    *Slow oxidizers
    Your ideal macronutrient ratio is 60 percent carbs, 25 percent protein and 15 percent fat.

    *Balanced oxidizers
    Your ideal macronutrient ratio is 40 percent carbs, 30 percent protein, and 30 percent fat.

  6. #1396
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    Fast Oxidizers
    Fast oxidizers
    You require foods with higher percentages of protein and fat than carbohydrates. Make sure there is protein in everything you eat including snacks. Your ideal macronutrient ratio is 20 percent carbs, 50 percent protein, 30 percent fat.

    Proteins
    All proteins are not created equal. The ones that are best for you are high-purine proteins, which are commonly found in fattier meats. This is not to say that you should cut out chicken or fish, but you need the heavier proteins most because they help slow down your rate of oxidation.

    Choose from this list of proteins when deciding on a meal or snack:

    High Purine: organ meats (pâté, liver, etc.), herring, mussels, sardines, anchovies

    Moderate Purine: beef, bacon, dark meat chicken, duck, lamb, spareribs, dark meat turkey, veal, wild game, salmon, shellfish (lobster, shrimp, crab), oysters, scallops, octopus, squid, dark tuna

    Low Purine: cottage cheese, milk, yogurt, eggs, cheese, white meat chicken, turkey, fish

    Carbohydrates
    Your metabolism thrives when your carb intake is limited, but there are different kinds of carbs. Some aren’t as bad as others. Avoid simple carbs, which convert to sugar quickly in the bloodstream. The carbs you can incorporate into your diet are the complex kind found mostly in nonstarchy vegetables. You can choose from these ideal carbs when deciding on a meal or snack.

    Low-Starch vegetables: asparagus, cauliflower, celery, mushrooms, spinach

    Fruits: avocado, olives, apples and pears (in limited quantity and never without protein on the side)

    Grains: sprouted grain bread only (Ezekiel bread is a well-known brand that is available at supermarkets and health–food stores)

    Legumes, tempeh, tofu

    Fats
    To best support your metabolism, you should be getting roughly 30 percent of your daily caloric intake from natural oils and fats. Choose these ideal fats when deciding on meal or snack preparation.

    Nuts/Seeds (listed in order of protein content): waltnuts, pumpkin seeds, peanuts, sunflower seeds, sesame seeds, almonds, cashews, Brazil nuts, filberts, pecans, chestnuts, pistachios, coconut, macadamias

    Fat/Oils: butter, cream, almond oil, peanut oil, coconut oil, sesame oil, flaxseed oil, sunflower oil, waltnut oil

    Along with knowing the foods that are ideal for you, it is important to know the foods that are worst for you. You don’t always have to eat off the ideal foods list, but the following foods will sabotage your weight-loss efforts.

    1. Don’t ever eat a meal that is predominantly carbohydrates.

    2. Don’t drink alcohol. It causes an increase in blood sugar and fat storage, and it will lead to a sugar crash as well as an increased appetite for carbs. If you choose to have a drink, avoid sugary cocktails, beer, and wine. Stick to clear alcohols like vodka or rum with calorie-free mixers like diet or club soda, and you can always just do what I do and drink it all straight.

    3. Don’t eat carbohydrates that are high on the glycemic load index. The next chapter will tell you everything you need to know about the GLI. For now all you need to know is to stay away from high-GLI foods. It is important for all metabolic types to watch their high-GLI intake, but it is especially crucial for you. If you should happen to eat high-GLI foods, make sure to combine them with a protein in order to slow down the production and release of blood sugar.

    4. Don’t drink too much caffeine. It is true that caffeine can be used as a fat burner and a performance enhancer when exercising. This is only effective, however, when the caffeine is taken in pill form in conjunction with aspirin. In the forms of coffee, tea, and soda, caffeine gives you short-term energy but does so by getting your adrenal glands to dump adrenaline into your blood like it’s going out of style. As a result, when the caffeine leaves your system, your adrenal glands will be depleted for a while, which leaves you feeling weak and tired from substandard blood-adrenaline levels. Caffeine also speeds the rate of oxidation, which is the exact opposite of what you want your nutrients to do. Avoid caffeinated beverages whenever possible and keep your overall caffeine consumption to a minimum.

    5. Don’t overcook your meat. Avoid overcooked animal products, since heat destroys essential amino acids and valuable enzymes.

    You will have less physical ailments and feel energized if you eat the foods that contain the ideal macronutrient ratios for your metabolic type. However, these foods are all very high in calories. You must remember to keep within your caloric allowance in order to lose weight.

  7. #1397
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    Slow Oxidizers
    In order to best serve your metabolism and feel energized both physically and mentally, you require foods with a higher percentage of carbohydrates. Your ideal macronutrient ratio is 60 percent carbs, 25 percent protein, and 15 pertcent fat.

    Proteins
    The best proteins for slow oxidizers are low-purine proteins, which are found in leaner meats. It’s not that you can never have steak again, but high-purine, high-fat proteins slow down the rate at which you convert nutrients into energy, which is what you’re already doing too slowly, so the less the better. In general, you want to stick to this list.

    Low Purine: white meat chicken, turkey breast, lean pork, catfish, cod, flounder, perch, sole, trout, white meat tuna, swordfish, low-fat cheese, low-fat cottage cheese, skim milk, low-fat yogurt, egg whites

    Carbohydrates
    Although your metabolic type is better than the others at processing carbs, you still have to pick and choose carefully. You want to avoid simple carbs, which convert into sugar very quickly in the bloodstream, and choose complex carbs instead. Follow this list of ideal carbohydrates when deciding on a meal or snack.

    Vegetables—Low Starch: asparagus, cauliflower, celery, mushrooms, spinach, broccoli, brussels sprouts, cabbage, collard greens, cucumbers, garlic, kale, leafy greens, onions, peppers, scallions, sprouts, tomatoes, watercress

    Vegetables—Moderate: Starch beets, eggplant, jicama, okra, yellow squash, zucchini

    Fruits: apples, berries, cherries, citrus fruits, peaches, pears, apricots, plums, tropical fruits, olives

    Grains: barley, brown rice, buckwheat, corn, couscous, kasha, millet, oat, quinoa, rye, spelt

    Legumes tempeh, tofu (eat sparingly as they are high in purines) beans, peas (should be eaten fresh, never dried)

    Fats
    You should be on a low-fat diet to keep your metabolism working smoothly. This does not mean no fat—fat is still an essential part of any healthy diet. You should allow 15 percent of your caloric intake to come from fat. You can go over that percentage if you like, but eating foods that are too high in fat content can make you feel lethargic, anxious, and irritable. Choose from this list of fats when cooking a meal or having a snack.

    Nuts/Seeds: raw and unsalted only—be very sparing

    Fats/Oils: vegetable or nut oils such as almond, coconut, flaxseed, olive, peanut, sunflower, walnut

    It’s not enough to know the foods that are ideal for you—you also have to learn which foods are worst for you. If you find yourself straying from the list of suggestions, remind yourself of these guidelines.

    1. Don’t eat foods that are fatty or that contain high-purine proteins, such as organ meats and fish such as herring and sardines. Limit your intake of fats and oils, as they will slow down your ability to convert food into energy even further. Avoid red meat or dark white meats, and stay away from high-fat dairy, nut butters, and avocados.

    2. Don’t drink alcohol. This is less of a concern for you than for fast oxidizers, but at the end of the day alcohol still increases your blood sugar and inhibits fat metabolism.

    3. Don’t drink too much caffeine. This too is less of a concern for you than it is for fast oxidizers, but caffeine gives you energy by acting on your adrenal glands, causing them to over-produce and flood your system with adrenaline. When the caffeine’s effect has worn off, your adrenals are exhausted and you are left with lower-than-normal levels of adrenaline in your system, which makes you feel tired and sluggish.

    4. Don’t exceed one serving per meal of simple or starchy carbs like potato, pasta, or rice, and always eat them with a lean protein to help stabilize your blood sugar.
    Remember to consume your ideal foods in accordance with your caloric allowance; otherwise, you will not lose weight.

  8. #1398
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    Quote Originally Posted by RMS123 View Post
    Amen. I did almost text you

    On the grapes - how long do those take? Have you done strawberries? I'm thinking that I might thaw some of the frozen ones I have and then slice them and dehydrate for DH. Of course, he has braces (only a few more months though - hooray) and sometimes anything chewy is really hard for him.
    I have done strawberries quite successfully. Using whole, I take the very ripest ones I can and cut them in half. They flatten out quite a bit. I found that using frozen ones didn't work as well for me. Because of cellular disruption from the freezing I had strawberry juice running everywhere! If I had to use frozen ones again I would make fruit leather instead.
    Of all the paths you take in life, make sure a few of them are dirt.

  9. #1399
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    Balanced Oxidizers
    If you are a balanced oxidizer, your diet is the easiest to follow, since you require an equal percentage of carbs, fats, and proteins. You feel at your best on a diet that incorporates a wide range of foods. Your ideal macronutrient ratio is 40 percent carbs, 30 percent protein, and 30 percent fat.

    Proteins
    You operate best when you are getting 30 percent of your total calories from protein. Be careful to mix the kinds of protein you eat so that you consume high-fat and high-purine proteins with low-fat and low-purine proteins. Choose from this list of proteins when deciding on a meal or snack.

    High Purine: organ meats (pâté, liver, etc.), herring, mussels, sardines, anchovies

    Moderate Purine: beef, bacon, dark meat chicken, duck, lamb, spareribs, dark meat turkey, veal, wild game, salmon, shellfish (lobster, shrimp, crab), oysters, scallops, octopus, squid, dark tuna, eggs, regular-fat cheeses

    Low Purine: white meat chicken, turkey breast, lean pork, catfish, cod, flounder, perch, sole, trout, white tuna, swordfish, low-fat cheese, low-fat cottage cheese, skim milk, low-fat yogurt, egg whites

    Carbohydrates
    With regard to carbs, the real significant difference between balanced, fast, and slow oxidizers is not the types of carbs allowed but the quantity. You should get 40 percent of your nutrients from carbs, but like everyone you should avoid simple carbs and foods that are rated high on the glycemic load index, which we get into in the next chapter. Refined sugars like those found in cookies, sweets, and soda and processed grains like white bread or white rice should be shunned whenever possible, especially on a weight-loss regimen. You do best with a mix of fruits and vegetables from both the fast and slow oxidizers’ carb lists.

    Vegetables—Low Starch: asparagus, cauliflower, celery, mushrooms, spinach, broccoli, brussels sprouts, cabbage, collard greens, cucumbers, garlic, kale, leafy greens, onions, peppers, scallions, sprouts, tomatoes, watercress

    Vegetables—Moderate: Starch beets, eggplant, jicama, okra, yellow squash, zucchini

    Fruits: apples, berries, cherries, citrus fruits, peaches, pears, apricots, plums, tropical fruits

    Grains: barley, brown rice, buckwheat, corn, couscous, kasha, millet, oat, quinoa, rice, rye, spelt

    Legumes/Lentils (all fresh, nothing dried), tempeh, tofu, beans, peas

    Fats
    In order to best support your metabolism, you need to be getting roughly 30 percent of your calories from natural oils and fats. Don’t eat excessive amounts of fat, but don’t specifically restrict your fat intake. You can choose from fats on both the fast and slow oxidizers’ lists of permissible fats.

    Nuts/Seeds: (listed in order of protein content) walnuts, pumpkin seeds, peanuts, sunflower seeds, sesame seeds, almonds, cashews, Brazil nuts, filberts, pecans, chestnuts, pistachios, coconut, macadamias

    Fats/Oils: butter, cream, almond oil, peanut oil, coconut oil, sesame oil, flaxseed oil, sunflower oil, walnut oil

    Eat the foods that are ideal for you. Also remember these guidelines of what not to do.

    1. Don’t eat meals made up of just one macronutrient. Make sure you adhere to your ideal ratio of 40 percent carbs, 30 percent protein, and 30 percent fat.

    2. Don’t drink alcohol. It depletes glycogen storage in the liver, which causes an increase in blood sugar and fat storage. In addition, you will most likely experience a sugar crash, which leads to a heightened appetite for carbs and the nutrients you need to metabolize them. If you do have a drink, choose wisely and avoid sugary cocktails, beer, and wine. Opt instead for clear alcohols such as vodka or rum with calorie-free mixers, like club soda diet, light fruit juices or diet Snapple. And there’s always straight or on the rocks as well.

    3. Don’t eat foods that are high on the glycemic load index. (Again, see the next chapter for a full understanding of glycemic load.) If you should happen to eat high-GLI foods, make sure you accompany them with protein in order to show down the rate of oxidation and stabilize blood sugar and energy levels.

    4. Don’t drink too much caffeine. Caffeine is only effective as a fat burner or performance enhancer when taken in pill form and combined with aspirin. In the forms of coffee, tea, or soda, caffeine gives you short-term energy but does that by signaling to your adrenal glands to dump all of their store out into your blood. When the caffeine wears off, your adrenal glands are so depleted they have to take a break, which means that you feel tired and weak.

    5. Don’t overcook your meat. Avoid overcooked animal products, since heat destroys essential amino acids and valuable enzymes.

    Now that you have your list of foods that are ideal for your metabolic type, you will have more energy and feel better if you eat to support your metabolism. However, many of the foods on your list are high in calories. Your diet should incorporate these types of foods in accordance with your caloric allowance.

  10. #1400
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    Thanks, HB. Between your experience and Chris's, I will save the strawberries for DH's smoothies.

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