The Health Benefits You Seek
Beyond just weight loss, the Keto meal plan is designed to help restore many different aspects of your health.
Anyone who has been diagnosed with high blood pressure has heard the doctor say, "Lose weight, lower salt, avoid certain foods, and Exercise!" Finding a new rhythm may be challenging at first, but the Keto Lifestyle is worth the effort because the pay-off is fast and lasting.
We believe in the regenerative power of following a keto meal plan as a way to reverse the effects of diabetes, obesity, high cholesterol, and slow the progression of Alzheimer's & Parkinson's disease.
The most popular reason for the Keto meal plan is Weight Loss. This meal plan is unique because it encourages your body to burn through your surplus fat for energy often causing rapid weight loss while improving your overall health.
The goal of a low-carb meal plan is to reduce the amount of glucose in your body and activate Ketosis, a normal metabolic function.
Normalize Blood Pressure
Hypertension makes your heart work hard to push blood through arteries that have grown tougher, tighter, and less elastic. This increased pressure in your blood vessels forces your heart’s muscles to pump more frequently and with more force.
By keeping your blood glucose low and stable, the keto meal plan helps to de-stress your heart.
Optimize Brain Functions
Research states brain cells operate up to 70% more efficiently when they run on ketone bodies. These scientific observations raise the possibility that several neurologic disorders, genetic and acquired, might benefit from ketosis.
We know how food consumption affects our physical health, but what about our Brain Health?
improve your cholesterol
What exactly is “Good” and “Bad” cholesterol? Do you know your HDL and LDL numbers?
- HDL or “high-density lipoproteins” is “Good” and removes cholesterol from your arteries
- LDL or “low-density lipoproteins” is “Bad" and leads to a buildup of cholesterol in your arteries.
When you have higher amounts of LDL’s in your blood you are at a high risk of heart disease and stroke.
Sugar in the blood comes from the food that we eat. The foods that turn into different types of sugar as soon as they reach the stomach are called carbohydrates. This means sugar (as in soda, fruit juice, candy) and starch (as in bread, pasta, rice, and potatoes).
The fewer carbohydrates we consume, the less sugar in our bloodstream.