Acid ash diet - Act keto gummies
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Updated: May 12,2023

The acid-ash hypothesis revisited: a reassessment of the impact of dietary acidity on bone. The acid-ash hypothesis states that when there are excess blood protons, bone is eroded to provide alkali to buffer the net acidity and maintain physiologic pH. There is concern that with the typical Western diet, we are permanently in a state of net endogenous acid production, which is gradually reducing bone. While it is clear that a high acid-producing diet generates increased urinary acid and calcium excretion, the effect of diet does not always have the expected results on BMD, fracture risk and markers of bone formation and resorption, suggesting that other factors are influencing the effect of acid/alkali loading on bone. High dietary protein, sodium and phosphorus intake, all of which are necessary for bone formation, were thought to be net acid forming and contribute to low BMD and fracture risk, but appear under certain conditions to be beneficial, with the effect of protein being driven by calcium repletion. Dietary salt can increase short-term markers of bone resorption but may also trigger 1,25(OH)2D synthesis to increase calcium absorption; with low calcium intake, salt intake may be inversely correlated with BMD but with high calcium intake, salt intake was positively correlated with BMD. With respect to the effect of phosphorus, the data are conflicting. Inclusion of an analysis of calcium intake may help to reconcile the contradictory results seen in many of the studies of bone. The acid-ash hypothesis could, therefore, be amended to state that with an acid-producing diet and low calcium intake, bone is eroded to provide alkali to buffer excess protons but where calcium intake is high the acid-producing diet may be protective. Similar articles. Frassetto L, Morris RC Jr, Sellmeyer DE, Todd K, Sebastian A. Frassetto L, et al. Eur J Nutr. 2001 Oct;40(5):200-13. doi: 10.1007/s394-001-8347-4. Eur J Nutr. 2001. PMID: 11842945 Review. Frassetto LA, Hardcastle AC, Sebastian A, Aucott L, Fraser WD, Reid DM, Macdonald HM. Frassetto LA, et al. Eur J Clin Nutr. 2012 Dec;66(12):1315-22. doi: 10.1038/ejcn.2012.151. Epub 2012 Oct 24. Eur J Clin Nutr. 2012. PMID: 23093337 Clinical Trial. Fenton TR, Eliasziw M, Lyon AW, Tough SC, Hanley DA. Fenton TR, et al. Am J Clin Nutr. 2008 Oct;88(4):1159-66. doi: 10.1093/ajcn/88.4.1159. Am J Clin Nutr. 2008. PMID: 18842807. Teucher B, Dainty JR, Spinks CA, Majsak-Newman G, Berry DJ, Hoogewerff JA, Foxall RJ, Jakobsen J, Cashman KD, Flynn A, Fairweather-Tait SJ. Teucher B, et al. J Bone Miner Res. 2008 Sep;23(9):1477-85. doi: 10.1359/jbmr.080408. J Bone Miner Res. 2008. PMID: 18410231 Clinical Trial. Prezioso D, Strazzullo P, Lotti T, Bianchi G, Borghi L, Caione P, Carini M, Caudarella R, Ferraro M, Gambaro G, Gelosa M, Guttilla A, Illiano E, Martino M, Meschi T, Messa P, Miano R, Napodano G, Nouvenne A, Rendina D, Rocco F, Rosa M, Sanseverino R, Salerno A, Spatafora S, Tasca A, Ticinesi A, Travaglini F, Trinchieri A, Vespasiani G, Zattoni F; CLU Working Group. Prezioso D, et al. Arch Ital Urol Androl. 2015 Jul 7;87(2):105-20. doi: 10.4081/aiua.2015.2.105. Arch Ital Urol Androl. 2015. PMID: 26150027 Review. References. Am J Clin Nutr. 1994 Jun;59(6):1356-61 - PubMed Nutr J. 2011 Apr 30;10:41 - PubMed Osteoporos Int. 2001;12(6):493-9 - PubMed Am J Clin Nutr. 1997 Jun;65(6):1831-9 - PubMed Swiss Med Wkly. 2001 Mar 10;131(9-10):127-32 - PubMed.

Trisha Yearwood Just Issued an Important Warning to Fans on Instagram. Her name and likeness are being used to promote a product she knows nothing about. By Rebecca Norris Published: Apr 13, 2023. play icon The triangle icon that indicates to play. Trisha Yearwood has amassed quite the loyal following throughout her 30-plus-year career, and she feels it’s her duty to show up authentically for her fans. Recently, rumors have been spreading through social media in the form of fabricated messages and ads that Trisha endorses Keto Gummies. Part of yet another weight loss scam, these gummies are said to be a fast-action plan against stubborn fat—and they use Trisha’s name and likeness to secure new product purchases from unknowing social media users. In reality, though, Trisha has zero connection to the brand — which she quickly let her one million followers know. Trisha’s message says, "To my friends and fans, please know that I have NEVER sold nor endorsed any product advertised as ‘Keto Gummies.’ Fake advertisers are exploiting my name, my face, my voice, and my overall likeness without my permission. The truth is I don’t know what’s in this product, who manufactures it, and I have no idea if it is safe to consume. Please know that I will ALWAYS tell you if I endorse a product and if you ever have any questions, please just ask. These ads appear to be part of a targeted scam. Please don’t fall for them!!” Fans flooded Trisha’s comments section, offering support, as well as thanks for her direct clarification. “Thank you for [posting] this message—it is so hard to tell the difference in these ads on what’s true and what is not. So sad it’s gotten so bad,” one Instagram user commented. “I knew all those photos in the advertisement with you and Garth were taken from other events,” another wrote. Trisha isn’t the only celebrity this scam is targeting, though. As her followers were quick to point out, Dolly Parton , Reba McEntire, and Oprah Winfrey have all been advertised in conjunction with the fake diet gummies, as well. “These kinds of scams are literally everywhere right now. I don't understand why these con artists are not being tracked and prosecuted to the full extent of the law,” one fan chimed in. All this to say: Be mindful of the supposed celebrity-backed product claims you read on the Internet — and even more so, be careful when buying things via social media. Freelance Writer. Rebecca Ravee Norris is a full-time freelance writer with a decade's worth of lifestyle media experience. Based out of the Washington metropolitan area, she writes for a variety of publications, covering everything from beauty and wellness to style and celebrity news. She is a graduate of George Mason University. There, she earned her B.A. in Media: Production, Consumption, and Critique, along with a minor in Electronic Journalism. When she's not working, she can be found with her beloved Jack-Chi, Cash, adventuring with family and friends, working through reps at the gym, dreaming up her next home decor project, testing a new recipe, getting lost in the pages of a book, or catching up on her favorite shows. Acid ash diet - Act keto gummies

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