I finally tried this recipe out, despite having tracked down and purchased the vital whest gluten months ago, lol. Anyway, I followed the recipe exactly, well except for a minute longer cooking time. It came out of the oven nicely set up and cooled even more firm. (I pulled the silpat off the sheet pan and cooled it on the counter.) I was able to easily roll it up jelly roll style and cut into perfect fettuccine strips. I heated them up in the sauce for a few minutes. Hubs enjoyed the seafood,

The first modern study of fasting as a treatment for epilepsy was in France in 1911.[12] Twenty epilepsy patients of all ages were "detoxified" by consuming a low-calorie vegetarian diet, combined with periods of fasting and purging. Two benefited enormously, but most failed to maintain compliance with the imposed restrictions. The diet improved the patients' mental capabilities, in contrast to their medication, potassium bromide, which dulled the mind.[13]
Hi! I tried making the bread using my homemade almond flour left over from the almond milk pulp (I dry it and then blend it). The batter wasn’t as wet as yours in the video and it didn’t rise at all and was very dense. Since it wasn’t that wet I couldn’t mix it enough to get air bubbles. My baking powder isn’t fresh so maybe that’s the cause like you said. Since it wasn’t fresh I did add 1 tsp. baking soda and 2 tsp of apple cider vinegar. Also, my almond flour doesn’t look as light and fluffy as yours.
A classy twist on the average turkey burger, this nutritious recipe comes together quickly—the mushrooms roast in the oven for 12 minutes while the turkey cooks on the stovetop—looks complicated (read: serve when you have friends coming over), and tastes delicious. Packed with protein, thanks to turkey, plenty of potassium courtesy of the mushrooms, and crazy tasty. What more do you need?
6. Skinny Pasta: This pasta is made from “konjac” which is a plant “native to Japan and has been used there for hundreds of years,” according to their website. With 9 calories per serving and 3.5 grams of fiber. Unlike the skirataki noodles listed below, it doesn’t come with a funky smell that has to be rinsed out thoroughly, but it does come in a similar pouch with a bit of liquid that you drain, rinse, etc. before preparing. The noodle (which is available in spaghetti, fettucine, lasagna shape, etc.) has a little bit of a rubbery texture but the flavor is basically whatever you put on it, and the carb-count is nearly non-existent.
VEGETABLES: Before you think that veggies are an unconventional breakfast choice, remember the omelet. Add half a cup of cooked spinach (3.5 grams of fiber) and two cups of mushrooms, which cook down to half a cup, (add 2.4 grams) and you'll have a fiber bonanza. Add a half cup of black beans (7.5 grams) to your eggs by whipping up huevos rancheros or a breakfast burrito wrapped in a low-carb tortilla (9 grams). Don't forget the salsa; it doesn't have appreciable fiber content, but it does make things taste better.

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.

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