Home > Uncategorized > Nutritional Advisors Lag Far Behind the Lean-For-Life Science

Nutritional Advisors Lag Far Behind the Lean-For-Life Science

Understanding why a nutritional concept is wrong will enable you to become lean-for-life faster. With so many nutritional experts offering conflicting views, separating right from wrong is fundamental. Armed with this new knowledge, you will begin to understand when and why a nutritional concept is right. The 2003 “Houston Chronicle” article, “Low-Carb Dieters Can Eat More”, concluded:

The low-carbohydrate group consuming 25,000 extra calories than the high-carbohydrate group DID NOT GAIN THE EXPECTED 7 EXTRA POUNDS that “calories consumed” predicted. The Harvard researchers admitted that this finding “strikes at one of the most revered beliefs in nutrition: A calorie is a calorie. A lot of assumptions about ‘a calorie is a calorie’ are being challenged.”

Even though experiments and studies reinforce the real-life results that have repeatedly disproven the calorie theory, today’s “experts” haven’t caught up.

It is astounding that these scientists were still referencing a belief that “a calorie is a calorie” rather than Dr. Fick’s over-100-year-old proof that human bodies are not heat engines! Since when do we require any “belief” or opinion at all when it comes to human physiology and biochemistry? Facts and real-life results are all that matters. Nobel Prize-winning physicist Richard Feynman reminded us that the real-life results of a theory are what really count in scientific inquiry:

“It does not make any difference how smart you are, who made the guess, or what his name is – if it disagrees with real-life results, it is wrong. That is all there is to it.”

This quote is from my idol, Nobel Prize-Winner in Physics, Richard Feynman. Unfortunately for millions of us trying to do what we think is right; todays obesity researchers don’t follow this mandate and often lead everyone down the wrong path with their wrong nutritional advice.
Learn more at www.brianpeskin.com

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  1. February 6, 2010 at 6:23 am

    Biotech and life sciences may get all the raves, Madison is definitely not lagging in credentials, only in commercialization, according to Button. Food Nutrition

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