Carrots and Diabetes “Avoid Underground Veggies”

Raw Digests Slowly Sorting Sugar From Fiber


Fast Sugar
Potatoes, All Underground Foods Cooked Digest Too Fast Sugar.

 

Exception: Eat Carrots, Onions, Garlic Raw, Slow Digestion, No problem.
Cooked; Underground Veggies, High Sugar

Diabetics Can Not Handle It. Now Off Your Menu

For Life


Diabetics Take “Undergrounds” Off Menu
Potatoes Top Pure Sugar For Damaging Peaks

This graph width illustrates two hours of digestion time. The modern man foods are shown as very fast sugar into blood stream peaks all of which cause potential damage to a diabetic who no longer has the ability to cope with such high sugar peaks.

Potatoes were not introduced to western man until after Columbus. Potatoes are poisonous to man unless cooked. Cooking potatoes makes them digest very fast and develop fast and high sugar peaks.

In contrast, carrots, onions and garlic can be eaten raw and take a long time to digest the sugar out of uncooked fiber, see right bottom of graph, thus presenting a very low sugar peak and no problem for a diabetic..

A small quantity of cooked carrots, onions and garlic can be “blended”, eaten at the same time as large quantities of slow digesting high fiber foods, and/or a lot of meat and fat blended (both very slow digesting) and eaten at the same time, slows the overall “blended mixture” to safe levels.

The addition of fats to these cooked vegetables, such as adding lots of butter to these cooked vegetables, will help slow down the fast digestion sugar peak to a degree.

Potatoes are out of range and should be avoided. French Fries, worse case.

Hopefully this illustration will help you understand why we say eating “raw” is okay, and why it is we tell you to eat raw carrots and onions, and to eat none cooked.

We hope these illustrations help you retain an understanding of what is happening affecting your diabetes and that there is very good, well and long considered reasons why and when we make these editorial suggestions.

Note; Diagram is not scientifically accurate, but is approximations with editorial liberties taken to illustrate with visual comparisons.



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