Heart Disease Nutritionists Big Spring TX

Local resource for heart disease nutritionists in Big Spring. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to dietary recommendations, low cholesterol eating, obesity prevention, stress management, nutrition therapy, and heart disease vitamin therapy, as well as advice and content on the risks of heart disease.

Manish Kumar H Shroff, MD
1501 W 11th Pl
Big Spring, TX
Specialties
Cardiology
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Mgm Med Coll, Devi Ahilya Vishwavidhyalaya, Indore, Mp, India
Graduation Year: 1979

Data Provided By:
Manish Shroff
(432) 267-9805
1501 W 11th Pl
Big Spring, TX
Specialty
Cardiology, Internal Medicine, Cardiovascular Disease

Data Provided By:
Dr. James E. Miles, FAM, CTN, ND
(512) 868-9867
1811 N. Austin Avenue, Suite 203
Georgetown, TX
Specialty
Acupressure, Ayurveda, Chelation Therapy, Craniosacral Therapy, EFT / TFT, Energy Healing, Healing Touch, Herbology, Homeopathy, Iridology, Kinesiology, Life Coaching, Massage Therapy, Medical Intuitive, Naturopathy, Nutrition, Reflexology, Therapeutic Touch, Traditional Chinese Medicine, Wellness Centers

Ted Leroy Edwards Jr, MD
(512) 327-4886
4201 Bee Caves Rd Ste B112
Austin, TX
Specialties
Gastroenterology, Nutrition
Gender
Male
Languages
Spanish
Education
Medical School: Univ Of Tx Southwestern Med Ctr At Dallas, Med Sch, Dallas Tx 75235
Graduation Year: 1960
Hospital
Hospital: South Austin Hospital, Austin, Tx
Group Practice: Hills Medical Group

Data Provided By:
Amy Bragg
(774) 571-0845
79 Marlberry Brand Dr.
The Woodlands, TX
Services
Sports Nutrition
Membership Organizations
International Society of Sports Nutrition

Data Provided By:
Gaddum J.m. Reddy
(432) 263-7361
300 W Veterans Blvd
Big Spring, TX
Specialty
Thoracic Surgery, Vascular Surgery, Cardiac Surgery

Data Provided By:
Peter Osborne
(281) 240-2229
4724 Sweetwater Blvd
Sugar Land, TX
Business
Town Center Wellness Chiropractic & Nutrition
Specialties
Nutrition, Nutrition
Insurance
Insurance Plans Accepted: Cigna, Aetna, Blue Cross/Blue Shield, Humana, United Health Care, and more. Please call to have your insurance verified.
Medicare Accepted: Yes
Accepts Uninsured Patients: Yes

Doctor Information
Medical School: Texas Chiropractic College, 2001
Additional Information
Languages Spoken: English,Spanish

Data Provided By:
Alive and Healthy Institute
(972) 774-0221
14114 Dallas Parkway, Suite 260
Dallas, TX
Services
Yoga, Wellness Training, Supplements, Stress Management, Rehabilitation Therapy, Psychotherapy, Preventive Medicine, Physical Therapy, Physical Exercise, Pain Management, Nutrition, Movement Therapy, Mind/Body Medicine, Meditation, Massage Therapy, Homeopathy, Herbal Medicine, Healthy Aging, Fitness/Exercise, Family Practice, Energy Medicine, Cognitive Therapy, Coaching, Breathwork, Brain Longevity, Biofeedback, Ayurveda, Arthritis
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Medical Association

Data Provided By:
Charles Talmadge Richardson, MD
(214) 820-2266
3409 Worth St Ste 700
Dallas, TX
Specialties
Gastroenterology, Nutrition
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Univ Of Tx Southwestern Med Ctr At Dallas, Med Sch, Dallas Tx 75235
Graduation Year: 1966
Hospital
Hospital: Baylor University Med Ctr, Dallas, Tx
Group Practice: Texas Digestive Disease Consultants

Data Provided By:
William Harold Beer, MD
San Antonio, TX
Specialties
Internal Medicine, Nutrition
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Univ Of Sydney, Fac Of Med, Sydney, Nsw, Australia
Graduation Year: 1973

Data Provided By:
Data Provided By:

Is Saturated Fat REALLY at the Heart of Heart Disease?

Is Saturated Fat REALLY at the Heart of Heart Disease?

Is Saturated Fat REALLY at the Heart of Heart Disease? Dr. Gary Huber : Head Medical Ego
Is Saturated Fat REALLY at the Heart of Heart Disease?

Life is a dance, a rhythmic flow of movement that gracefully undulates with give and take. Unless you’ve seen me dance, then it’s more like a manic seizure set to music. But I digress. My point is that sometimes you have to take a step back to look forward, and that’s where our story begins. Let’s review saturated fats relationship with heart disease. Back in the 1950’s we were told to eat corn and sunflower oils as healthy alternatives to saturated fat. As our consumption of polyunsaturated fats rose so did the rate of heart disease. Food companies developed new “non-fat” versions replacing fat with carbohydrates and synthetic chemicals and thus heart disease flourished. The net result was a population scared of saturated fat yet driving themselves to diabetes and heart disease in record numbers by eating an abundance of high glycemic carbohydrates and processed food.

More Good, Less Bad
The term “saturated fat” became synonymous with red meat and eggs. Once again I will take one step back by saying I am about to discuss grass fed organic beef because that is the only red meat any health conscious carnivore would eat, right? Your standard grocery store beef is full of hormones and antibiotics and we’re just not going to go there. Break red meat down into its components and you will find that most of its fat is the healthy oleic acid, the same fat in olive oil that we have been encouraged to eat. Only 35% of the total fat is saturated and that is the very component that helps increase our beneficial HDL. Multiple studies have shown us that an elevated HDL is good for our heart and blood vessels. A low HDL level is the very factor that most reliably predicts those at risk for heart attacks. Saturated fats actually increase the beneficial HDL in our bodies, which in turn have a direct function in removing the harmful LDL. Oh, and by the way, lets not overlook the healthy omega 3 fats that come naturally when you feed cattle grass instead of grain.

Enough “Experts” – What Do Population Studies Tell Us?
Cultural studies of Polynesian tribes who consume a diet high in saturated fat show low occurrence of heart disease. The Swiss have higher cholesterol levels than Americans yet suffer fewer heart attacks. A Swedish study looking at obesity in children showed that a LOW fat intake was associated with a higher BMI (body fat) and blamed insulin resistance secondary to high carbohydrate diets. These diets lacked adequate omega 3 fats, vitamin D, and iron. A recent study of low fat diets showed that patients placed on a low (18%) fat diet experienced a 9% reduction in cardiovascular risk while those on a moderate fat (33%) enjoyed a 14% reduction in cardiovascular risk.

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