Been plugging in all the Ray Peat staples to cronometer, vitamins E and K seem to be the only ones not making the cut. Best sources when following the recommendatinons of Ray Peat?
asked byPatrick_6 (576)
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on April 11, 2012
at 01:45 AM
Re: Following Ray Peat - In a word? Don't.
I tried his stuff, I read it all, and the references. It's pretty bogus, he exaggerates wildly.
Take aways from Peat's work and a full 30 day trial on his plan?
Seafood like shrimp is great stuff and I should eat a lot more of it.
Whole fruit is good stuff and you shouldn't worry about it. He's wrong about white sugar, ice cream and Orange juice. These aren't, in my opinion, staples of a healthy diet.
Starches and Fiber aren't all the same and aren't always beneficial. He lead me to reading about the different forms of resistant starches. Reading him helped me get these but he wasn't a good source for this himself.
60 days supplementing Vit-E 30 as Paleo and 30 as Peatarian and I felt no differences. I am just not convinced it's essential in any large amount on a Paleo-style diet.
Just my thoughts...
As far as Vitamin-K you should be rollin' in the stuff if you are drinking 32-40oz of milk a day.
on June 04, 2012
at 10:12 AM
Vitamin E Antioxidant is a common kind of vitamin that many of us can implement. Anybody who truly wants to implement Vitamin E Antioxidant in the diet regime have to look at several things dependent upon the food products which will include that vitamin. These are definitely ingredients that could be seen in a range of completely different types. Below are some of the frequently used ingredients on the globe in terms of receiving the human body's correct amount of Vitamin E Antioxidant.
The most frequent food products that should provide Vitamin E Antioxidant are cereals. It is contained in whole wheat germ oils. In spite of this, the levels of whole grains that benefit from vitamin E are definitely more diverse than that. Vitamin E Antioxidant can be seen in a lot of distinctive food products within your grains family. It is usually included in plant seeds and walnuts of all kinds.
The quantity of Vitamin E Antioxidant which will be seen in seed or nut products may differ with regards to the sorts of seed products or walnuts who are being received. Nonetheless, it's going to be easier to obtain E Vitamin off from these food products. The truth that this can be manufactured everywhere would make this a beneficial factor for your personal wellness.
greens also have E Vitamin. These particular veggies may incorporate kale and cabbage. Other sorts of greens also will provide Vitamin E Antioxidant. In spite of this, the levels of E Vitamin in home grown vegetables such as these will never be as stable as they possibly can be around leafy green veggies.
on November 04, 2012
at 02:19 PM
I've read that vitamin E isn't tracked very well in the USDA database. So many foods don't even have a value. You're probably getting more vitamin E than it says. But if you're worried, you could always had a few almonds or other nut to your diet.
As for vitamin K, a lot of leafy greens have it, but I also try to get some natto on occasion.