If you’re following a low-carb diet, it’s tempting to limit breakfast cereal to a sprinkling on your Greek yogurt -- and with good reason. Because grains are carbohydrate-rich, there are few truly low-carb cereal options, and many boast upwards of 40 grams per serving. As of October 2015, the FDA hasn’t defined what “low-carb” means in terms of grams or percentage of calories. However, with a little detective work, you can find hot or cold cereals with 20 grams of carbohydrates or fewer per serving, which can fit into some lower-carb diets.
i made these for my husband and me today. I used a blue silicone donut pan that i purchased from amazon. I followed the recipe exactly. I oiled the pan with coconut oil. I let the batter sit for 10 minutes before putting it in pan, like one of the other comments suggested. I let it cool for 20 minutes and they came right out…perfect. He had one at 3:00 and just now another at 9:00. He’s not happy about being on keto most days, but his comment after eating both times was: good, very very good! Thank you so much for sharing your life and time with us.
GRAINS: A classic breakfast choice is some kind of whole grain. That's wholegrain—refined grains have had most of the fiber and other nutrients milled out of them, leaving a refined carbohydrate that bears a striking nutritional resemblance to sugar (although it's usually fortified with small amounts of iron, B vitamins and folate). Because you can subtract the grams of fiber (they have no significant impact on blood sugar) from grams of total carbs in whole grains, the high fiber content lowers the net carb content significantly.
Hello there. Thanks for sharing this recipe. I am sooo excited to try it. In fact, I have just ordered some almond flour. I have a question regarding eggs. The recipe calls for four. Can I use two instead, and substitute with flax eggs for the other two? I have a lot of flax in my cupboard and I am looking for creative ways to use it up. Also, it is nice to be able to utilise ingredients already in my cupboard. I am trying to get out of the habit of buying new ingredients for everything new recipe I want to try. Anyway, looking forward to your response. Thank you.
Gary D. Foster, Ph.D., Holly R. Wyatt, M.D., James O. Hill, Ph.D., Brian G. McGuckin, Ed.M., Carrie Brill, B.S., B. Selma Mohammed, M.D., Ph.D., Philippe O. Szapary, M.D., Daniel J. Rader, M.D., Joel S. Edman, D.Sc., and Samuel Klein, M.D., “A Randomized Trial of a Low-Carbohydrate Diet for Obesity — NEJM,” N Engl J Med 2003; 348:2082- 2090. http://www.nejm.org/doi/full/10.1056/NEJMoa022207.
The biggest difference is in the fat!! Your fat should be around 70-75% of your daily food intake! When I first heard that, I was like, “Are you kidding, No Way, I will surely gain weight!” I was truly wrong and misguided. I think we’ve all been too accustomed to hearing for years and years that fat makes you fat! That is the farthest thing from the truth. Let’s not blame the butter for what the bread did. Sugar and Carbs are the culprit to gaining weight among other health related issues.
Crazy right though? I just can’t even believe it for myself until I see this picture of my mid section! I’m truly in shock how it was just 2.4 pounds I lost in 6 weeks and just a half percent in body fat. But clearly the keto diet produces results. I feel better. I look leaner and more toned and I’m just motivated to continue on even though I’m not one of those people who have lost a crazy amount of weight in a short time. I’m in it for the health benefits I mentioned above, but also I’m feeling pretty darn good in my size 6 pair of jeans!
I was on the ketogenic diet for 6 months to support my husband, who is on it permanently for epilepsy. The diet totally messed with my hormones, which my doctor and my husband’s nutritionist sadly confirmed was a possibility. I am continuing to eat low-carb, but the ketogenic thing unfortunately seemed to work against me as a 49-year old pre-menopausal woman.