What the research says about women and time-restricted feeding.
Join me as I discuss the results whether implementing intermittent fasting or time restricted feeding into your lifestyle may benefit you in your health journey.
In this episode, we will answer:
- What qualifies as intermittent fasting?
- What does the evidence say for women who are intermittent fasting/time restrictive feeding?
- What are the benefits and results of intermittent fasting?
- Is there an improved quality of life associated with fasting?
- How long do you have to fast for to get the full benefits?
- Do you have to calorie restrict while on a fasting diet model to see benefits?
- What might you want to eat during your non-fasting window?
- What are some reasons to not implement fasting in your lifestyle?
Check it out!
Interested trying intermittent fasting in a small group?
You’re in luck! We are hosting a group starting on April 4th where you can try out fasting in a controlled and safe environment. Feel free to check that out on our website here.
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Want to dive deeper into the research studies mentioned in the podcast? You can check them out here:
- Dellon ES, Guo R, McGee SJ, et al. A Novel Allergen-Specific Immune Signature-Directed Approach to Dietary Elimination in Eosinophilic Esophagitis. Clin Transl Gastroenterol. 2019;10(12):e00099.
- Philpott H, Nandurkar S, Royce SG, Thien F, Gibson PR. A prospective open clinical trial of a proton pump inhibitor, elimination diet and/or budesonide for eosinophilic oesophagitis. Aliment Pharmacol Ther. 2016;43(9):985-993
- Philpott H, Nandurkar S, Royce SG, Thien F, Gibson PR. Allergy tests do not predict food triggers in adult patients with eosinophilic oesophagitis. A comprehensive prospective study using five modalities. Aliment Pharmacol Ther. 2016;44(3):223-233
- Molina-Infante J, Arias Á, Alcedo J, et al. Step-up empiric elimination diet for pediatric and adult eosinophilic esophagitis: The 2-4-6 study. Journal of allergy and clinical immunology. 2018;141(4):1365-1372