The Red Wine Diet

The Red Wine Diet

This diet is the single best way to lose weight if you'd rather not spend every spare minute on the treadmill and eating carrots and broth. You can lose the same amount of weight or MORE just by following the easy instructions in this ebook from Art Mcdermott, Certified Nutritionist and Strength Coach. Believe it or not, red wine is not a guilt pleasure. It is a very good and helpful part of your diet. The antioxidants in red wine alone can help you a lot in your quest to stay healthy! You don't have to just eat kale and carrots to lose weight Why not have a little something that tastes good as well? You will learn a lot in this ebook, including why alcohol is not your enemy in weight loss, the real health benefits of red wine that no one talks about, and addictive foods to avoid. Don't just avoid foods Get some red wine too! Read more here...

The Red Wine Diet Summary


4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: Art McDermott
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Price: $15.00

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My The Red Wine Diet Review

Highly Recommended

The writer has done a thorough research even about the obscure and minor details related to the subject area. And also facts weren’t just dumped, but presented in an interesting manner.

This ebook does what it says, and you can read all the claims at his official website. I highly recommend getting this book.

Red Wine to Defy Aging

Red wine has been promoted as a way to avoid heart attacks. It was suggested that the French people have a lower rate of heart attacks than Americans because they drink red wine containing a chemical called resveratrol that is protective. Resveratrol or something else in red wine probably protects your heart, but don't drink more than two glasses a day and a total of ten a week or your liver may be very unhappy.

Effects of One Type of Fast Food With and Without Wine

It may not be feasible to consume wine with fast food at restaurants, but it is viable in the home providing that it has no adverse reactions with one's medications or BG levels, or other medical conditions. These details can only be satisfactorily resolved in conjunction with one's physician. In my case no medication is involved, and Figure 5-6 shows how my BG level was affected by one type of fast food meal, consumed both with and without red wine (Merlot).

Comments on figure

The weight of the food inputs was not as well controlled as in home-prepared meals also the meals were eaten in late afternoon after only 4 hours of fasting, however, due care was exercised to try to make valid comparisons. The food was purchased at Wendy's and then consumed at home where the effects of a red wine (Merlot) on the meal could be determined. Merlot was found to reduce BG, that is, it acted as an oral hypoglycemic agent in these tests. Further tests with Merlot, shown in figure 5-7, support this finding.

Foods That Reduce Blood Sugar

Alcohol and onions were reported in the Diabetic mailing list at Lehigh as two substances that reduced BG level under some conditions. These reports illustrate the power of the Internet for people to share their experiences. The test conditions were not defined exactly by those reporting, but because the tests were not immediately after overnight fasting, it is quite possible that the BG reduction came from inhibited protein conversion effects as indicated by Bernstein 1 . My tests show a small hypoglycemic effect for both red wine (Merlot) and onions when ingested after overnight fasting.

Red WineBraised Lentils

This recipe, courtesy of Poggio in Sausalito, California (see Appendix A), is an easy accompaniment to any poultry or meat dish. The hearty lentils are flavored by the slow-cooked method of braising in which they begin to achieve the flavor of the red wine. Lentils are a complex carbohydrate full of fiber, as well as a good source of protein. VA cups red wine

Coronary Heart Disease

Antioxidants in alcoholic beverages, especially polyphenolic compounds in red wine, have been proposed as an important contributory factor to the protective effect of regular alcohol use against atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease, by reducing oxidative damage to LDL, reducing its potential atherogenicity. The unique cardioprotective properties of red wine reside in the action of flavonoids which are minimal in white wine (except champagne). These flavonoids, especially resveratrol and quercetin, confer more potent antioxidant properties than alpha-tocopherol (32). These phenolic compounds found in wine are also thought to decrease platelet aggregation and prevent thrombus formation.

What are the recommendations concerning the intake of dietary fibre vitamins salt and alcohol

Alcohol in small quantities (up to two glasses of wine daily for men and one for women or equivalent quantities of other alcoholic drinks ) is considered beneficial for the cardiovascular system of diabetic individuals. Larger quantities can be detrimental. The type of alcohol (red wine or other) does not appear to have particular importance.

Nutritional Recommendations

The current European nutritional recommendations for people with diabetes (1999) state 'For those who choose to drink alcohol, intakes of up to 15 g for women and 30 g for men are acceptable' per day (4,5). This equates to one small (125 ml) glass of wine (12 abv) or 1.5 units for women per day and two small glasses of wine (12 abv) for men, which equates to 3 units. However, many wines have a higher alcohol content and many people would regularly drink a larger measure. The present consensus outlined in the European and American nutritional recommendations for people with diabetes concludes that there are benefits (unless medically contraindicated) from light to moderate alcohol intakes taken with a carbohydrate-containing meal. Moderate intakes of wine, especially red wine, which contains non-nutrient flavonoid and phenolic compounds, which have antioxidant properties, may confer greater benefit than consumption of spirits or beer (6). Much of the evidence from studies is based on...


Marinated Chicken in Red Wine _ 4 chicken thighs, without skin 4 chicken breasts, split, without skin 2 cups red wine 1 In a large bowl, combine the chicken thighs, breasts, red wine, onion, garlic, thyme, black peppercorns, and salt and pepper to season. Cover with plastic wrap and refrigerate for at least 6 hours, preferably overnight.

Charlie Trotters

3 tablespoons chopped fennel 3 tablespoons canola oil cup red wine 1 For the reduction In a medium saut pan, cook the fennel in 1 tablespoon canola oil for 5 minutes or until thoroughly softened. Add the red wine and stir continuously until the wine is reduced to a glaze. Add the tomato and chicken stock and cook over medium-low heat for 30 minutes or until reduced to 1 cup.


The verdict on vanadium's benefits to people with diabetes is still out, but if you want to get a bit more of it into your diet, have a glass of red wine a few times a week. Perhaps this practice is the explanation for the decreased occurrence of heart disease in the French compared to Americans, and as I explain in Chapter 5, heart disease is a major complication of T1DM. Anything you can do to lower your chances of heart disease is a step in the right direction. But remember, a person with T1DM needs to watch his alcohol intake like a hawk I discuss alcohol in the next section.

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