Todd Serving at Tum Rub Thai http://t.co/yBMfSYRR
The speaker in the above video is Dr. Robert Lustig, Professor of Pediatrics in the Division of Endocrinology at University of California in San Francisco.
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Dr. Richard Johnson is professor of medicine at the University of Colorado, where he runs the kidney division and is in charge of transplantation and research in blood pressure.
In the following statement, Dr. Johnson explains just how closely tied uric acid levels are to fructose consumption:
“If you give animals fructose, they develop diabetes, hypertension, obesity, and fatty liver. And in most of these conditions, if we lower uric acid, we can prevent many of these conditions, [although] not completely.
So lowering uric acid seems to benefit some of the mechanisms by which fructose causes disease.
So a very important point is that if you take two animals and you feed one fructose and feed the other one the exact same number of calories but give it as dextrose or glucose, its only the fructose-fed animal that will develop obesity, insulin resistance, fatty liver, and high triglycerides, signs of inflammation, vascular disease, and high blood pressure.”
Dad’s procedure went smoothly and he is in the recovery room.
The incline leg press is my favorite. It works the biggest muscles we have, namely the quadriceps and hamstring muscles, and the recovery, growth and maintenance of these large muscles helps to burn fat cells more efficiently and for several days. The count is 12 plates x45 lbs. per plate loaded on the Incline Leg Press. Add the weight of the 130 lbs. platform, and this equals 670 lbs total. This is the most I would attempt for now after doing the first 3 lighter sets of 12, 10 and 8 reps per set.