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What Your Doctor Won't Tell You About Nutrition

How much nutrition advice did your doctor dole out at your last checkup?  Chances are, none.  Most appointments last less than 15 minutes, which doesn't leave time for a thorough diet assessment, but that doesn't mean that physicians shouldn't broach the subject at all.  Here are things your doctor may not tell you about nutrition, and what you need to know if they don't.




Your body uses protein from food to repair tissue, build muscle, form immune and blood cells, synthesize enzymes and manufacture hormones.  Proteins are made up of small units called amino acids, and, while you can make some amino acids inside your cells, others – the essential amino acids – must be provided by your diet.  Limiting yourself to foods that lack all of the essential amino acids leads to an eventual protein deficiency and inhibits your body’s ability to make the proteins you need for good health and can lead to muscle wasting, a compromised immune system, lack of energy, liver damage and even death.




The starches and sugars you eat are your body’s main source of fuel.  Consuming enough carbohydrates in your diet ensures you have the energy you need to go about your daily activities.  In addition to amount, the kind of carbohydrates you consume can affect your health.  Eating carbohydrates with a high glycemic index – a measure of how quickly the food raises your blood sugar level – can lead to poor insulin control if you are diabetic.  It may also result in poor appetite control, as these foods, such as sugar, white bread, mashed potatoes and white rice, are quickly digested and may not allow you to feel full for long.  In addition, carbohydrate foods that supply you with sugars but few or no other nutrients can cause you to gain weight or experience nutritional deficiencies.




Carbohydrates you cannot digest are known as dietary fiber.  Although they don’t provide nutrients to your body, they play a role in maintaining your digestive health.  The soluble fiber found in oats, beans, fruits and vegetables swells as it passes through your intestines, slowing down the absorption of food.  This effect assists in controlling your blood cholesterol and glucose levels, helping reduce your risk of cardiovascular disease or helping manage diabetes.  Insoluble fiber, found in whole grains and vegetables, adds bulk to your stool and helps regulate your bowels, preventing constipation and hemorrhoids.  It may also reduce your chances of developing digestive system cancers.  Foods of poor quality might lack one or both of these types of fiber, impacting your digestive health and making you more prone to disease.




Although dietary fat is a critical component of good health, eating too much or too many of the wrong kinds of fat results in serious health risks.  High-fat foods of any kind can add excessive calories to your diet and predispose you to obesity.  A diet high in saturated fats or cholesterol contributes to high blood cholesterol levels, to plaque buildup in your arteries and to heart disease.  When you accumulate fat tissue, you increase your risk of developing one or more health problems, including hypertension, respiratory issues, diabetes and cancer.  Healthy unsaturated fats, on the other hand, keep your cell membranes flexible and help regulate the amount of cholesterol circulating in your blood, which limits your risk of developing cardiovascular disease.  To clean arteries out naturally, your daily fat intake should come from healthy sources that are high in monounsaturated fats and omega-3 fatty acids such as maca which is 1 of the 3 ingredients in QuinoAmino.


Vitamins, Minerals and Phytochemicals


Vitamins and minerals are nutrients that support your health by assisting in a wide array of your body’s processes.  Eating foods of low quality that lack some or all of the vitamins and minerals you need each day can lead to symptoms relating to the specific function of the missing nutrient.  For example, too little vitamin C in your food impairs wound healing, lack of vitamin A diminishes your immune health and insufficient potassium or magnesium affects your blood pressure.  In contrast, nutrient-dense foods supply abundant vitamins and minerals, as well as phytochemicals, which are plant-based molecules found in QuinoAmino.  These compounds help ward off health issues such as cancer and inflammatory disorders.

Keep reading to learn how nutrition plays a role in your daily health



As carbohydrates break down during digestion, they are turned into glucose.  Cells pick up glucose molecules with the help of insulin and use them for energy.  When carbs are not around, your system automatically turns to fat or protein for energy, so it is important to have the right balance of each nutrient.  Sports nutritionist Rebecca Scritchfield noted in "Washington Running Report" in 2009 that adequate levels of the mineral iron, which carries oxygen throughout the body, contribute to sufficient energy levels.  Healthy superfoods, like quinoa which is the main ingredient in QuinoAmino, are rich sources of iron.  "Arthritis Today" recommends steering clear of fattening, fried foods -- which give you a quick burst of energy but leave you feeling depleted soon thereafter -- and stocking up on healthy foods like maca, another one of the ingredients in QuinoAmino for an energy boost.  


Tissue growth and repair


Some nutrients are vital to tissue growth and repair.  Vitamin C builds collagen, a type of protein that is a structural component of cells, particularly skin cells.  When you have an injury, collagen aids in the healing process of skin tissue.  B vitamins, including pyridoxine, biotin and niacin, deconstruct complex protein compounds into simpler forms called amino acids.  These smaller amino acid molecules stack on top of one another to create tissues, including muscle tissue.  Iron is not involved in creating tissues, but it does carry oxygen around to cells and tissues so that they can continue to grow and function.


Skeletal strength


Several nutrients work together to keep your bones and teeth strong.  Calcium is the most abundant mineral in your body and it is the primary component of your skeleton.  You also need vitamin D from your diet so calcium can be properly absorbed.  Additionally, calcium works alongside phosphorous to create bone structure.  Copper is a mineral you need in very small amounts each day, but if you don't get adequate amounts of copper, you may lose bone mass and increase your risk of osteoporosis.




You need an array of different nutrients to digest food.  Zinc is a mineral that is a structural part of more than 200 digestive enzymes, reports Lewis County, New York.  These enzymes break food apart in your stomach and allow your small intestine to absorb vitamins and minerals.  Riboflavin, pantothenic acid and other B vitamins work together to pull energy from the foods you eat.  They aid in metabolizing carbohydrates into glucose and can get fuel from fat and protein if needed.  Fiber, which is a type of complex carbohydrate, does not break down into glucose. Instead, fiber travels through your gut intact, keeping your bowels moving and pushing out waste.



What you don't know can hurt you


According to a 2010 survey, medical schools dedicate on average about 20 hours of student's 4-year training to nutrition education, and much of that instruction focuses on biochemical pathways (shockingly, memorizing the steps in glucose metabolism isn't all that useful when it comes time to counsel patients on foods that can fix their health issues).  The majority of health issues can be fixed by nourishing ourselves with foods that contain all of the life giving essential nutrients such as QuinoAmino.  As the father of modern medicine said "let food be thy medicine, and medicine be thy food".  

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