Thursday, August 14, 2008

Blood Group Diet: B (Part 1 of 4)

Blood DropDisclaimer:
The contents provided are for your information only and is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice. Please consult your medical doctor or other qualified health professional for further medical advice.

» Start from Introduction: Blood Group & Diet
» Go to Blood Group Diet: O | A | AB

Group B blood is not as thin as group O blood, nor is it as thick as group A blood. For the most part, group B individuals can eat meat in moderation and usually able to resist many of the most severe diseases common to modern life, such as heart disease and cancer. They have the ability to eat and metabolize dairy products, which both groups O and A do not tolerate well at all.

It is believed that improper foods, or the improper metabolism of specific foods, lower the immune system of Group Bs and make them susceptible to autoimmune diseases, such as multiple sclerosis, lupus, and chronic fatigue syndrome. Group B individuals average the second longest life span after Os. This is probably due to the fact that animal protein, which contains all those essential amino acids, is good food for Bs. Additionally, since Group Bs can eat a large variety of foods, they are able to acquire all or most of their essential vitamins, minerals, and amino acids from food more easily than As and ABs.

Group Bs have the genetics to be the second most muscular, next to group O.

For Group B individuals, the biggest factors in weight gain are corn, buckwheat, lentils, peanuts and sesame seeds. These foods have different lectin that affect the efficiency of the metabolic process, resulting in fatigue, fluid retention, and hypoglycemia. The gluten lectin in wheat germ and whole wheat products also adds to the problems cause by other metabolism-slowing foods.

Continue to Part 2...

(Words Count: Approximately 310)

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