Visar resultat för taggarna 'Nina Teicholz'.
Hittade 4 resultat
Jacob berättar om felen i artikel i British Medical Journal (BMJ) som Nina Teicholz skrev (7 av 11 rättades efter ETT år): BMJ, Nina Teicholz sponsrade ”granskning” och dess utvärdering Kostdoktorn om BMJ & Nina Teicholz BMJ står för Nina Teicholz kritik av de amerikanska kostråden
The Big Fat Surprise: Why Butter, Meat and Cheese Belong in a Healthy Diet http://www.thebigfatsurprise.com/ "Investigative journalist Nina Teicholz reveals the unthinkable: that everything we thought we knew about dietary fats is wrong. She documents how the past sixty years of low-fat nutrition advice has amounted to a vast uncontrolled experiment on the entire population, with disastrous consequences for our health."
Den undersökande journalisten NinaTeicholz ger ut bok om varför smör, kött och ost hör hemma i en hälsosam diet. The Big Fat Surprise. William Davis (WheatBelly / Brödberoende) ställer frågor som hon svara på på hans blog. Länk här: http://www.wheatbellyblog.com/2014/05/surprise-fat-is-good-for-you/ Jag kopierar in en del av det hon säger om medelhavsdiet och olivolja som är mycket intressant (dock inte helt nytt). It seems the prevailing thinking on fat is that some fats, like olive oil, are the best for our health. You discovered in your research that the Mediterranean Diet is not what it’s cracked up to be. How did it come to pass that we all worship at the altar of olive oil? NT: The Mediterranean Diet originated from a survey of the eating habits of long-living Cretan peasants in the 1950s, who seemed to eat very little meat or dairy. However, they were surveyed shortly after WWII, when their economy was in ruins. Also, their diet was sampled during Lent, when animal foods were severely restricted. The data was therefore not any good and never grew any better. In fact, the reason that the Mediterranean Diet became celebrated and famous is that researchers fell in love with the sun-kissed, enchanting Mediterranean—and most of their studies and travel were funded by the olive-oil industry. It’s amazing how researchers, including some of the most respected people in the field today, thrived on the Mediterranean Diet conference junket. The actual science is far from impressive: it can only show that this diet is superior to the failed, low-fat diet (and what diet isn’t?). Tested against a higher fat diet, the Mediterranean regime looks far less impressive for weight loss or heart disease. Also, no one’s ever been able to pinpoint any special, disease-fighting powers of olive oil—which turns out not to be an ancient foodstuff after all but a relatively recent introduction to the Mediterranean diet.