Discussion:
Greeting Gys on 11/09/17 ...
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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-06-26 12:16:46 UTC
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Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-06-27 12:00:25 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-06-28 09:53:15 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-06-29 12:47:58 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-06-30 18:25:50 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-01 08:52:42 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
HeartDoc Andrew
2018-07-02 12:51:02 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Gys de Jongh wrote:
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-03 12:27:28 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Gys de Jongh wrote:
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to
elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a
profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the
raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in
understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with
hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to
evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary
care.

The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie
restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-04 12:47:30 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-05 12:59:52 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-06 12:18:40 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-07 21:45:06 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-08 11:42:12 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-09 11:36:50 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-10 11:23:12 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-11 12:26:36 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-12 11:29:48 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-13 11:31:00 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-14 20:37:30 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-15 09:34:32 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-16 13:20:53 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-17 12:40:03 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-18 12:04:58 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-19 12:41:59 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
%
2018-07-19 12:29:01 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.
I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.
So how are you ?
... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,
HeartDoc Andrew <><
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-19 13:42:33 UTC
Reply
Permalink
+ 07/19/18 ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/6Gas4x8n0GM/4haoUSVOAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-20 13:51:08 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-21 19:09:09 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-22 09:48:59 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-23 12:58:54 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-24 12:38:22 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-25 13:52:17 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-26 11:58:02 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-27 13:38:27 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-28 20:47:44 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-29 07:06:35 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-30 12:52:06 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-07-31 12:52:09 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-01 11:04:19 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-02 12:26:11 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-03 12:21:50 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-04 20:44:31 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-05 07:47:53 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-06 13:26:32 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-07 11:59:55 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-08 12:22:23 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-09 13:12:06 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-10 12:08:51 UTC
Reply
Permalink
<https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-017-4504-z?wt_mc=alerts.TOCjournals>
Open Access
Diabetologia February 2018, Volume 61, Issue 2, pp 273–283
Translating aetiological insight into sustainable management of type 2
diabetes
Abstract
Using a low-energy diet as a tool, it has been possible to elucidate the
sequence of pathophysiological changes that lead to the onset of type 2
diabetes. Negative energy balance in type 2 diabetes causes a profound
fall in liver fat content resulting in normalisation of hepatic insulin
sensitivity within 7 days. As the period of negative energy balance
extends and liver fat levels fall to low normal, the rate of export of
triacylglycerol from the liver falls. Consequent to this, the raised
pancreas fat content falls and in early type 2 diabetes, normal
first-phase insulin secretion becomes re-established with normal plasma
glucose control. This research, driven by the predictions of the 2008
twin cycle hypothesis, has led to a paradigm shift in understanding.
Studying the reversed sequence of pathophysiological changes, the linked
abnormalities in liver and pancreas have been revealed. Early type 2
diabetes is a potentially reversible condition. Surprisingly, it was
observed that the diet devised as an experimental tool was actually
liked by research participants. It was associated neither with hunger
nor tiredness in most people, but with rapidly increased wellbeing. A
defined period of weight loss followed by carefully planned weight
maintenance—the ‘One, Two’ approach—has since been applied in clinical
practice. Motivated individuals can reverse their type 2 diabetes and
remain normoglycaemic over years. A large study is underway to evaluate
the applicability of this general approach to routine primary care
practice as a long-term management strategy.
The "motivated individuals" are those who are **not**
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry
Loose your belly fat together with yout T2
The key to curing T2 is losing **all** the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
and not just that which is in the "belly" (i.e. abdomen).
<http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)33102-1/fulltext?elsca1=tlpr>
Primary care-led weight management for remission of type 2 diabetes
(DiRECT): an open-label, cluster-randomised trial.
Interpretation
Our findings show that, at 12 months, almost half of participants
achieved remission to a non-diabetic state and off antidiabetic drugs.
Remission of type 2 diabetes is a practical target for primary care.
The "hunger is starvation" delusion of the
http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry must be overcome first, however.
<http://www.diabetesincontrol.com/can-a-low-calorie-diet-reverse-diabetes/>
Can a Low-Calorie Diet Reverse Diabetes?
In study, 40 percent of adults with type 2 diabetes achieved a fasting
glucose level of less than 126mg/dL.(7mmol/L) after eight weeks on a
very low-calorie diet.
Hello Gys,
I have not posted in a long time but have been reading all the posts not
on my "kill" list.
I would like to comment on this study. I do not doubt that their
findings are valid. However, they did not do a long term study. Long
term, almost no one will continue a diet of calorie restriction. It just
finally gets to people and they have had enough of being hungry all the
time.
<snip>
You can tell I don't have a high opinion of using calorie restriction as
a way of treating type 2 or just trying to lose weight for other reasons
of health or vanity. Although the idea sounds good, very very few people
can continue this low calorie diet as a strategy for a lifetime. Even
actors who depend on their looks to keep their job seem to fail at
calorie restriction eventually.
Hi Francher,
I agree, it's very difficult...
For the http://bit.ly/terribly_hungry , it's more than very
difficult... it's impossible because they are addicted to the excess
food that they're consuming to kill their hunger (healthy appetite),
which means they're killing themselves.

I am, instead of being addicted to excess food, "wonderfully hungry" (
http://bit.ly/Philippians4_12 ) and hope you, Gys, also have a healthy
appetite too.

So how are you ?









... because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://WDJW.net/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-11 23:38:31 UTC
Reply
Permalink
08/11/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-12 11:01:30 UTC
Reply
Permalink
08/12/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-13 12:57:49 UTC
Reply
Permalink
08/12/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-14 11:35:51 UTC
Reply
Permalink
08/14/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-15 11:22:59 UTC
Reply
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08/15/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-16 11:29:07 UTC
Reply
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08/16/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-17 11:23:46 UTC
Reply
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08/17/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-18 23:57:15 UTC
Reply
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08/18/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-19 07:03:25 UTC
Reply
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08/19/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-20 12:29:54 UTC
Reply
Permalink
08/20/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-21 13:03:40 UTC
Reply
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08/21/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-22 12:18:42 UTC
Reply
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08/22/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-23 12:10:31 UTC
Reply
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08/23/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-24 12:18:11 UTC
Reply
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08/24/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-25 22:24:15 UTC
Reply
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08/25/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-26 09:41:08 UTC
Reply
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08/26/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-27 12:02:18 UTC
Reply
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08/27/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-28 12:25:05 UTC
Reply
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08/28/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-29 12:34:38 UTC
Reply
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08/29/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-30 12:44:00 UTC
Reply
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08/30/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-08-31 12:12:32 UTC
Reply
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08/30/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-02 00:48:19 UTC
Reply
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09/01/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-02 10:35:01 UTC
Reply
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09/02/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-03 12:06:57 UTC
Reply
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09/03/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-04 12:41:02 UTC
Reply
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09/04/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-05 12:09:11 UTC
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09/05/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-06 12:18:08 UTC
Reply
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09/06/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-07 12:37:50 UTC
Reply
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09/07/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-08 18:42:41 UTC
Reply
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09/08/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
%
2018-09-08 16:46:45 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
09/08/18 Greeting Gys ...
https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-08 18:51:04 UTC
Reply
Permalink
+++ 09/08/18 Praying for %'s perishing soul ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/6Gas4x8n0GM/4haoUSVOAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-09 07:45:50 UTC
Reply
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09/09/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-10 10:14:51 UTC
Reply
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09/10/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-11 10:57:10 UTC
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09/11/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-12 11:06:38 UTC
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09/12/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-13 10:19:09 UTC
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09/13/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-14 09:05:47 UTC
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09/14/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-16 01:50:31 UTC
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09/15/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-16 09:44:29 UTC
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09/16/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-17 10:39:13 UTC
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09/17/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-18 11:21:50 UTC
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09/18/18 Greeting Gys ...

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.med.cardiology/yAa7-mptNps/AX9cV0OXAQAJ
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-19 11:15:05 UTC
Reply
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09/19/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-20 12:25:46 UTC
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09/20/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-21 13:17:11 UTC
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09/21/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-22 13:57:59 UTC
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09/22/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-23 10:57:51 UTC
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09/23/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-24 11:24:12 UTC
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09/24/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-25 12:44:41 UTC
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09/25/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-26 09:47:31 UTC
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09/26/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-27 12:41:29 UTC
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09/27/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-28 12:21:28 UTC
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09/28/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-29 08:32:23 UTC
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09/29/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-09-30 10:42:02 UTC
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09/30/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-01 13:03:50 UTC
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10/01/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-02 12:17:17 UTC
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10/02/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-03 12:04:56 UTC
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10/03/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-04 13:08:04 UTC
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10/04/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-05 12:52:50 UTC
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10/05/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-06 13:00:25 UTC
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10/06/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-07 09:07:04 UTC
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10/07/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-08 13:15:45 UTC
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10/08/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-09 13:05:31 UTC
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10/09/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-10 13:11:39 UTC
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10/10/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-11 13:45:32 UTC
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10/11/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-12 13:04:43 UTC
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10/12/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-13 07:40:23 UTC
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10/13/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-14 08:43:27 UTC
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10/14/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-15 15:19:03 UTC
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10/15/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-16 12:05:32 UTC
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10/16/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-17 12:24:16 UTC
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10/17/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-18 13:51:38 UTC
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10/18/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-19 12:11:06 UTC
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10/19/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-20 12:56:43 UTC
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10/20/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-21 07:27:01 UTC
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10/21/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-22 12:33:18 UTC
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10/22/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-23 10:24:36 UTC
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10/23/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-24 12:11:17 UTC
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10/24/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-25 11:15:00 UTC
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10/25/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-26 10:06:54 UTC
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10/26/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-27 14:05:15 UTC
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10/27/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-28 06:54:04 UTC
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10/28/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-29 12:36:54 UTC
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10/29/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-30 11:05:19 UTC
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10/30/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-10-31 12:08:40 UTC
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10/31/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-01 13:15:19 UTC
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11/01/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-02 13:19:13 UTC
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11/02/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-03 15:26:52 UTC
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11/03/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-04 12:27:03 UTC
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11/04/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-05 12:12:28 UTC
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11/05/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-06 11:22:46 UTC
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11/06/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-07 13:20:35 UTC
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11/07/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-08 13:46:21 UTC
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11/08/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-09 12:14:02 UTC
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11/09/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-10 14:42:55 UTC
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11/10/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-11 07:39:55 UTC
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11/11/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-12 12:50:50 UTC
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11/12/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-13 13:07:54 UTC
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11/13/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-14 13:15:46 UTC
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11/14/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-15 13:13:30 UTC
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11/15/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-16 13:20:53 UTC
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11/16/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-17 11:47:10 UTC
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11/17/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-18 11:53:00 UTC
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11/18/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-19 13:28:50 UTC
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11/19/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-20 13:44:09 UTC
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11/20/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-21 13:55:54 UTC
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11/21/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-22 13:26:19 UTC
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11/22/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-23 13:44:42 UTC
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11/23/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-24 15:08:36 UTC
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11/24/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-25 09:54:47 UTC
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11/25/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-26 13:38:20 UTC
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11/26/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-27 13:23:53 UTC
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11/27/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-28 13:35:48 UTC
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11/28/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-29 13:44:15 UTC
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11/29/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-11-30 13:21:33 UTC
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11/30/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-01 13:28:08 UTC
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12/01/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-02 06:16:09 UTC
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12/02/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-03 13:16:02 UTC
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12/03/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-04 13:32:52 UTC
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12/04/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-05 13:42:11 UTC
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12/05/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-06 13:06:43 UTC
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12/06/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-07 13:34:34 UTC
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12/07/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-08 14:18:33 UTC
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12/08/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-09 08:15:31 UTC
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12/09/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-10 14:22:22 UTC
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12/10/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-11 16:19:33 UTC
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12/11/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-12 14:57:38 UTC
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12/12/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-13 14:47:35 UTC
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12/13/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-14 16:01:47 UTC
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12/14/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-15 11:56:33 UTC
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12/15/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-16 08:45:00 UTC
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12/16/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-17 16:01:04 UTC
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12/17/18 Greeting Gys ...

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Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
2018-12-18 15:14:45 UTC
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12/18/18 Greeting Gys ...

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