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originally posted by: bearclan
a reply to: EvidenceNibbler
Wait, do actually believe the stuff you post is bad or believe it is bad because a few dems said so..
Next time you pick up salt for the shaker, grab this, it's half Potassium Chloride
originally posted by: Nyiah
The OP's a mixed bag here. His heart is in the right place, but the knowledge on certain things is lacking. Him and RickyMouse deserve to meet. Ricky would school the s# out of him regarding the nutritional sciences.
Talk to your doctor if you have high BP or kidney issues of course.
That stuff is poison
Honestly I have treated people who have told me they read online to use low sodium salt because they thought it would lower their BP but because of their underlying medical conditions have had to receive emergency treatment to save them form a serious cardiac event.
Follow that government food guide right?
Just eat a healthy balanced diet and all will be fine.
I think people in general over complicate diet, it’s very simple just eat good food and avoid mass produced processed foods. All this stuff about going carb free on adopting a ketone diet a military diet or whatever is just pointless and for some individuals can be dangerous.
It’s very simple just eat good food and avoId processed food, if you do that then you shouldn’t need supplements so long as you are otherwise healthy
Design Evaluation of recovered data from the Sydney Diet Heart Study, a single blinded, parallel group, randomized controlled trial conducted in 1966-73; and an updated meta-analysis including these previously missing data.
Conclusions Advice to substitute polyunsaturated fats for saturated fats is a key component of worldwide dietary guidelines for coronary heart disease risk reduction. However, clinical benefits of the most abundant polyunsaturated fatty acid, omega 6 linoleic acid, have not been established. In this cohort, substituting dietary linoleic acid in place of saturated fats increased the rates of death from all causes, coronary heart disease, and cardiovascular disease. An updated meta-analysis of linoleic acid intervention trials showed no evidence of cardiovascular benefit. These findings could have important implications for worldwide dietary advice to substitute omega 6 linoleic acid, or polyunsaturated fats in general, for saturated fats.