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Nutrition is what we eat and how it affects our body. It is one of the most controversial topics these days and proponents of a particular diet often see only one way to look at a problem. There is no universal correct diet for everyone. There is strong evidence that some starvation mimic diets can improve specific neurologic diseases (epilepsy) and now emerging evidence that those same diets can likely have an effect among other neurologic or psychiatric diseases. These diets are very inflexible and likely so optimized for their intended result that are not sustainable for the duration of one’s life. My goal is to make eating for health a new and sustainable lifestyle focusing on nutrition plans that lead to intrinsic glucose control and insulin sensitive states while maintaining flexibility for the patient. There are no cheat foods or cheat days. We eat what we know to be good for us by how it makes us feel and what it does to our blood sugar and insulin sensitivity. In general, this will usually be a diet which is high fiber, low glycemic index and with adequate protein for building and maintaining muscle mass.

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  • Philadelphia University and Thomas Jefferson University
  • The Naval Medical Center
  • University Of Miami Hospital
  • American Board Of Orthopaedic Surgery

CORE Orthopaedic Medical Center

332 Santa Fe Drive
Suite 110
Encinitas, CA 92024