As any house that is intended to survive, good health needs a solid base. Historically, these values have become part of our popular culture. Unfortunately, the strain of daily life causes us to wander away into behaviours primarily based on comfort and inability to establish acceptable boundaries in our lives. We're going to get up when we like. We're going to bed when we want to. We take on the burden of everyday jobs without rest and fill our days with more activities than ever before.
The Pillar Viewpoint teaches that every person at every stage of life should address the four pillars of good health. Using it increases one's wellbeing in a drastic way. At times, treating these four pillars can be curative for conditions such as diabetes, high blood pressure, and obesity. For other disorders, solving these two pillars would significantly increase the standard of life.
Here is a short overview of each pillar.
Healthy nutrition is a two-sided coin. The first side of it is What to Eat. The other part of it is what to eat.
WHAT TO EAT
In one sentence, I recommend a whole-food diet based on a low enough carbohydrate diet with lots of high-quality fat and a reasonable amount of protein. I focus my approach on a detailed knowledge of human physiology, on the fact that we all share the same biochemical mechanisms that propel us to sustain a natural, functional state called homeostasis. I don't agree the one size fits all solution works with individuals. Much as providing directions to the same destination to various individuals needs an understanding of where they're starting and an understanding of how they're going to go so does diet advice. Maintaining healthy blood glucose levels and lowering blood insulin levels are the main goals. When we accomplish this dual objective, fantastic health benefits are recognised.
WHEN TO EAT
Scheduling time to eat and not eat each day is a vital aspect of healthy health. The human body wants time away from food in order to be safe. As part of the first pillar of healthy health, we need a basic time-limited diet (TRE) for all patients, where I advise them to have 12-14 hours of each 24-hour day without food consumption. For several, we use intermittent fasting ranging from a typical pattern of 16 hours to 24 hours, many days a week to multi-day fasts under close observation.
When we come together to make progress, we're going to find ourselves getting back to the beginning and starting again. Small incremental developments build on each other and allow changes to be made in other areas. Thus, a spiral of positive health types that encourage the reversal of illness and the regeneration of health.