1. Yes. This is what I came to point out. For those who don't actually read the article, this study is only in mice and has not been tested in humans.

  2. Affect the gut bacteria in highly inbred C57bl/6 mice. It's difficult to know how much of an effect this would have in a wild mouse, much less extrapolating to a human.

  3. No I think you're right, it's the same reason IgA food sensitivity tests are bologna - just tells you what you've eaten.

  4. OK first of all this is only about mice, I try to eat as much protein as I can, but I don't eat meat poultry or fish on a daily basis. Most of the protein I get is from plant sources. The language here doesn't discriminate between the two, so I'm not sure exactly how this translates into human biology. It's extremely vague.

  5. What are your recommended top vegetarian protein sources, I have troubles trying to find plant protiens that I can turn into something that I can stomach regularly.

  6. This study is confirming something that concussion patients have been told for a long time- eat a high protein diet to help the brain heal. Is that because the protein is prompting the immune system to attack the brain injury?

  7. Maybe the higher hormone levels & germs bacteria found in meat proteins for example is increasing intestinal mucous as a protective action. My mom was a medical researcher & said if you see a lot of mucous in your poop it’s a bad sign.*in fact I read proteins in the cytoplasm of bacteria are negatively charged for it to move faster so would make sense proteins & bacteria go hand in hand!

  8. I am Inuit, we live to be over 100 n still look in our 40's. Extremely healthy n life is great, many of us has Bradycardia due to being do healthy. Yet i keep being told how unhealthy a Carnivores diet is...

  9. There certainly seems to be an agenda attached to all of this. Seems like every day there is a new study showing the “harms” of eating animal protein when the typical American diet has significantly bigger problems than too much animal protein.

  10. This article contradicts what you claim, stating that the Inuit actually die young which considering only medical causes (ex, not accidents, starvation, exposure). IOW, the people who happen live to 100 are a tiny minority of the population. It also claims that Inuit eat far more carbs than would appear, due to the manner in which they eat/preserve animals.

  11. I’d say more drawing of theories rather than conclusions. Need to test on humans to draw conclusions for humans.

  12. No, you absolutely cannot extrapolate conclusions about human health from animal studies. Imagine studying the effect of chocolate consumption, except the study was done on dogs.

  13. I agree with bw1985 . You have to do the study on a human before it can be considered any kind of conclusion. Otherwise it's just speculation. Some things might work for both humans and mice. But other things might not.

  14. Practically any dietary change can lead to detectable microbiome changes, and typically it's not obvious whether the changes are harmful or beneficial

  15. That’s not what they’re saying here. The immune system, like the rest of the body, is fascinating, incredibly complex, and kind of stupid and as such, causes a lot of collateral damage when it’s activated by a pathogen.

  16. This is good, because there are many anecdotes about people switching to carnivore diets saying their auto-immune disorders started clearing up. Showing that it’s a high protein diet of any kind is the first step in validating those stories AND giving people with other dietary needs/desires an option to help with theirs.

  17. The mechanism by which a carnivore diet improves autoimmune symptoms is probably through the elimination aspect rather than the animal protein doing something. That's why you also see the same results in people who do water fasting and feel much better.

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