Dietary protein intake and renal function

Share This Post

URL: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/m/pubmed/16174292/

Journal: Nutrition & Metabolism

Publication Date: 09/2005

Summary: This paper reviews the available evidence that increased dietary protein intake is a health concern in terms of the potential to initiate or promote renal disease. While protein restriction may be appropriate for treatment of existing kidney disease, we find no significant evidence for a detrimental effect of high protein intakes on kidney function in healthy persons after centuries of a high protein Western diet.

Key Takeaways

High protein diets have not been shown to have negative health effects in healthy people.

High Protein Diets Do NOT Damage Your Kidneys

Share This Post

Subscribe To Our Newsletter

Get Fun Carnivore Updates and inspirations

More To Explore

The ketone body β-hydroxybutyrate mitigates ILC2-driven airway inflammation by regulating mast cell function

URL: https://www.cell.com/cell-reports/fulltext/S2211-1247(22)01278-5?Journal: Cell ReportsPublication Date: 09/2022Summary: Ketone bodies are increasingly understood to have regulatory effects on immune cell function, with β-hydroxybutyrate (BHB) exerting a predominantly anti-inflammatory response. Dietary strategies to increase endogenous ketone body availability such as the ketogenic diet (KD) have recently been shown to alleviate inflammation of the respiratory tract. However, the role

Ketogenic diet for weight loss

URL: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6371871/Journal: Canadian Family PhysicianPublication Date: 12/2018Summary: Ketogenic diets can help patients lose about 2 kg more than low-fat diets do at 1 year, but higher-quality studies show no difference. Weight loss peaks at about 5 months but is often not sustained. Individual weight change can vary from losing 30 kg to gaining 10 kg

Do You Want To Achieve your Optimal Health?

Join us for a free 30-date trial. Cancel Anytime.