Anderson-Authored Obesity Publications

Posted on December 13, 2011. Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: , , , |

1.   Anderson JW, Reynolds LR, et al. Effect of a behavioral/nutritional intervention program on weight loss in obese adults: a randomized controlled trial. Postgrad Med 2011;123:205-13.

2.   Anderson JW, Jhaveri MA. Reductions in medications with substantial weight loss with behavioral intervention. Curr Clin Pharmacol 2010;5:232-8.

3.   Jhaveri MA, Anderson JW. Sequential changes of serum aminotransferase levels in severely obese patients after losing weight through enrollment in a behavioral weight loss program. Postgrad Med 2010;122:206-12.

4.   Anderson JW. All fibers are not created equal. J Med 2009;2:87-91.

5.   Anderson JW, Baird P, et al. Health benefits of dietary fiber. Nutr Rev 2009;67:188-205.

6.   Furlow EA, Anderson JW. A systematic review of targeted outcomes associated with a medically supervised commercial weight loss program. J Amer Diet Assoc 2009;109:1417-21.

7.   Greenway FL, Whitehouse MJ, Anderson, JW, et al. Rational design of a combination medication for the treatment of obesity. Obesity 2009;17:30-9.

8.   Lomenick J, Anderson JW, et al. Glucagon-like peptide 1 and pancreatic polypeptide responses to feeding in normal weight and overweight children. J Pediat Endocrinol Metab 2009;22:493-500.

9.   Lomenick JP, Anderson JW, et al. Effects of meals high in carbohydrate, protein, and fat on ghrelin and peptide YY secretion in prepubertal children. J Clin Endocrinol Metab 2009;94:4463-71.

10.   Sirtori CR, Anderson JW, et al. Functional foods for dyslipidaemia and cardiovascular risk prevention. Nutr Res Rev 2009;22:244-61.

11.   Jones JM, Anderson JW. Grain foods and health: a primer for clinicians. Phys Sportsmed 2008;36:18-33.

12.   Lomenick JP, Anderson JW et al.. Meal-related changes in ghrelin, peptide YY, and appetite in normal weight and overweight children. Obesity 2008;16:547-52.

13.   Anderson JW, Conley SB, et al. One hundred pound weight losses with an intensive behavioral program: changes in risk factors in 118 patients with long-term follow-up. Am J Clin Nutr 2007;86:301-7.

14.   Anderson JW, Schwartz SM, et al. Low dose orlistat effects on body weight of mildly to moderately overweight individuals: A 16 week, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial. Ann Pharmacother 2007;41:530.

15.   Anderson JW. Orlistat enhances the hypocholesterolemic effects of an energy-restricted diet. Future Lipidology 2007;2:109-13.

16.   Anderson JW. Orlistat for the management of overweight individuals and obesity: a review of potential for the 60-mg, over-the-counter dosage. Expert Opin Pharmacother 2007;8:1733-42.

17.   Anderson JW, Fuller J, et al. Soy compared to casein meal replacement shakes with energy-restricted diets for obese women: randomized controlled trial. Metabolis 2007;56:280-8.

18.   Anderson JW, Grant L, et al. Weight loss and long-term follow-up of severely obese individuals treated with an intense behavioral program. Int J Obes (Lond) 2007;31:488-93.

19.   Anderson JW. Office management of overweight and obesity. Primary Care Quarterly 2007;4th Quarter:1-7.

20.   Anderson JW. Weight loss and lipid changes with low-energy diets. Agro Food 2007;18:1-2.

21.   Anderson JW, Schwartz SM, et al. Low-dose orlistat effects on body weight of mildly to moderately overweight individuals: a 16 week, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial. Ann Pharmacother 2006;40:1717-23.

22.   Anderson JW, Hoie LH. Weight loss and lipid changes with low-energy diets: comparator study of milk-based versus soy-based liquid meal replacement interventions. J Am Coll Nutr 2005;24:210-6.

23.   Anderson JW, Patterson K. Snack foods: comparing nutrition values of excellent choices and “junk foods”. J Am Coll Nutr 2005;24:155-6.

24.   Anderson JW, Luan J, et al. Structured weight-loss programs: meta-analysis of weight loss at 24 weeks and assessment of effects of intervention intensity. Adv Ther 2004;21:61-75.

25.   Anderson JW, Randles KM, et al. Carbohydrate and fiber recommendations for individuals with diabetes: a quantitative assessment and meta-analysis of the evidence. J Am Coll Nutr 2004;23:5-17.

26.   Anderson JW. Whole grains and coronary heart disease: the whole kernel of truth. Am J Clin Nutr 2004;80:1459-60.

27.   Anderson JW. Soy protein and its role in obesity management. SCAN’s Pulse 2004;23:8-9.

28.   Reynolds LR, Anderson JW. Practical office strategies for weight management of the obese diabetic individual. Endocr Pract 2004;10:153-9.

29.   Anderson JW, Kendall CW, et al. Importance of weight management in type 2 diabetes: review with meta-analysis of clinical studies. J Am Coll Nutr 2003;22:331-9.

30.   Anderson JW. Whole grains protect against atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease. Proc Nutr Soc 2003;62:135-42.

32.   Heshka S, Anderson JW, et al. Weight loss with self-help compared with a structured commercial program: a randomized trial. JAMA 2003;289:1792-8.

33.   Jenkins DJ, Kendall CW, et al. Type 2 diabetes and the vegetarian diet. Am J Clin Nutr 2003;78:610S-6S.

34.   Anderson JW, Major AW. Pulses and lipaemia, short- and long-term effect: potential in the prevention of cardiovascular disease. Br J Nutr 2002;88 Suppl 3:S263-S271.

35.   Anderson JW, Greenway FL, et al. Bupropion SR enhances weight loss: a 48-week double-blind, placebo- controlled trial. Obes Res 2002;10:633-41.

36.   Miles JM, Anderson JW, al. Effect of orlistat in overweight and obese patients with type 2 diabetes treated with metformin. Diabetes Care 2002;25:1123-8.

37.   Reynolds LR, Anderson JW, et al. Rosiglitazone amplifies the benefits of lifestyle intervention measures in long-standing type 2 diabetes mellitus. Diabetes Obes Metab 2002;4:270-5.

38.   Anderson JW, Konz EC, et al. Long-term weight-loss maintenance: a meta-analysis of US studies. Am J Clin Nutr 2001;74:579-84.

39.   Anderson JW, Konz EC. Obesity and disease management: effects of weight loss on comorbid conditions. Obes Res 2001;9 Suppl 4:326S-34S.

40.   Anderson JW, Konz EC. Benefits and risks of obesity agents. Am J Clin Nutr 2001;71:844-5.

41.   Anderson JW, Hanna TJ, et al. Whole grain foods and heart disease risk. J Am Coll Nutr 2000;19:291S-9S.

42.   Anderson JW, Konz EC, et al. Health advantages and disadvantages of weight-reducing diets: a computer analysis and critical review. J Am Coll Nutr 2000;19:578-90.

43.   Anderson JW, Konz EC. Benefits and risks of antiobesity agents. Am J Clin Nutr 2000;71:844-5.

44.   Daly A, Anderson JW, et al. Successful long-term maintenance of substantial weight loss: one program’s experience. J Am Diet Assoc 2000;100:1456.

45.   Heshka S, Anderson JW et al. Self-help weight loss versus a structured commercial program after 26 weeks: a randomized controlled study. Am J Med 2000;109:282-7.

46.   Starr C, Anderson JW, et al. Taking advantage of antiobesity medications. Patient Care 2000;34-62.

47.   Anderson JW, Vichitbandra S, et al. Long-term weight maintenance after an intensive weight-loss program. J Am Coll Nutr 1999;18:620-7.

48.   Anderson JW, Hanna TJ. Whole grains and protection against coronary heart disease: what are the active components and mechanisms? Am J Clin Nutr 1999;70:307-8.

49.   Anderson JW, Hanna TJ. Impact of nondigestible carbohydrates on serum lipoproteins and risk for cardiovascular disease. J Nutr 1999;129:1457S-66S.

50.   Anderson JW, Smith BM, et al. Cardiovascular and renal benefits of dry bean and soybean intake. Am J Clin Nutr 1999;70:464S-74S.

51.   Anderson JW, Konz EC. Orlistat: first of a new generation of drugs for the treatment of obesity. Today’s Therapeutic Trends 1999;17:243-55.

52.   Hill JO, Anderson JW et al. Orlistat, a lipase inhibitor, for weight maintenance after conventional dieting: a 1-y study. Am J Clin Nutr 1999;69:1108-16.

53.   Anderson JW, Pi-Sunyer FX, et al. Clinical trial design for obesity agents: a workshop report. Obes Res 1998;6:311-5.

54.   Anderson JW. Guidelines for approval of anti-obesity drugs affecting atherosclerosis and/or lipids. Am J Cardiol 1998;81:29F-30F.

55.   Anderson JW, Blake JE, et al. Effects of soy protein on renal function and proteinuria in patients with type 2 diabetes. Am J Clin Nutr 1998;68:1347S-53S.

56.   Anderson JW. Dietary fiber and cardiovascular disease in the elderly. Cardiology in the Elderly 1995;3:16-20.

57.   Anderson JW, O’Neal DS, et al. Postprandial serum glucose, insulin, and lipoprotein responses to high- and low-fiber diets. Metabolis 1995;44:848-54.

58.   Anderson JW. Dietary fibre, complex carbohydrate and coronary artery disease. Can J Cardiol 1995;11 Suppl G:55G-62G.

59.   Collins RW, Anderson JW. Medication cost savings associated with weight loss for obese non-insulin-dependent diabetic men and women. Prev Med 1995;24:369-74.

60.   Anderson JW, Smith BM, Gustafson NJ. Health benefits and practical aspects of high-fiber diets. Am J Clin Nutr 1994;59:1242S-7S.

61.   Anderson JW, Brinkman-Kaplan VL, et al. Relationship of weight loss to cardiovascular risk factors in morbidly obese individuals. J Am Coll Nutr 1994;13:256-61.

62.   Anderson JW, Gustafson NJ, et al. Food-containing hypocaloric diets are as effective as liquid-supplement diets for obese individuals with NIDDM. Diabetes Care 1994;17:602-4.

63.   Geil PB, Anderson JW. Nutrition and health implications of dry beans: a review. J Am Coll Nutr 1994;13:549-58.

64.   Anderson JW. Diet, lipids and cardiovascular disease in women. J Am Coll Nutr 1993;12:433-7.

65.   Anderson JW. Why do diabetic individuals eat so much protein and fat? Med Exerc Nutr Health 1993;2:65-8.

66.   Anderson JW. Dietary fiber and diabetes: what else do we need to know? Diabetes Res Clin Pract 1992;17:71-3.

67.   Anderson JW, Brinkman VL, Hamilton CC. Weight loss and 2-y follow-up for 80 morbidly obese patients treated with intensive very-low-calorie diet and an education program. Am J Clin Nutr 1992;56:244S-6S.

68.   Anderson JW, Hamilton CC, Brinkman-Kaplan V. Benefits and risks of an intensive very-low-calorie diet program for severe obesity. Am J Gastroenterol 1992;87:6-15.

69.   Geil PB, Anderson JW. Health benefits of dietary fiber. Med Exerc Nutr Health 1992;1:257-71.

70.   Hamilton CC, Geil PB, Anderson JW. Management of obesity in diabetes mellitus. Diabetes Educ 1992;18:407-10.

71.   Hamilton CC, Anderson JW. Fiber and weight management. J Fla Med Assoc 1992;79:379-81.

72.   Kaplan GD, Miller KC, Anderson JW. Comparative weight loss in obese patients restarting a supplemented very-low-calorie diet. Am J Clin Nutr 1992;56:290S-1S.

73.   Anderson JW, Akanji AO. Dietary fiber–an overview. Diabetes Care 1991;14:1126-31.

74.   Anderson JW, Gustafson NJ, et al. Safety and effectiveness of a multidisciplinary very-low-calorie diet program for selected obese individuals. J Am Diet Assoc 1991;91:1582-4.

75.   Anderson JW, Deakins DA, et al. Dietary fiber and coronary heart disease. Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr 1990;29:95-147.

76.   Anderson JW. Dietary fiber and human health. Hort Sci 1990;25:1488-95.

77.   Anderson JW, Smith BM, Geil PB. High-fiber diet for diabetes. Safe and effective treatment. Postgrad Med 1990;88:157-68.

78.   Anderson JW. Recent advances in carbohydrate nutrition and metabolism in diabetes mellitus. J Am Coll Nutr 1989;8 Suppl:61S-7S.

79.   Anderson JW, Geil PB. New perspectives in nutrition management of diabetes mellitus. Am J Med 1988;85:159-65.

80.   Anderson JW. Dietary fiber, lipids and atherosclerosis. Am J Cardiol 1987;60:17G-22G.

81.   Anderson JW, Gustafson NJ. High-carbohydrate, high-fiber diet. Is it practical and effective in treating hyperlipidemia? Postgrad Med 1987;82:40-50, 55.

82.   Anderson JW, Gustafson NJ. Dietary fiber in disease prevention and treatment. Compr Ther 1987;13:43-53.

83.   Anderson JW, Gustafson NJ, et al. Dietary fiber and diabetes: a comprehensive review and practical application. J Am Diet Assoc 1987;87:1189-97.

84.   Anderson JW, Tietyen-Clark J. Dietary fiber: hyperlipidemia, hypertension, and coronary heart disease. Am J Gastroenterol 1986;81:907-19.

85.   Anderson JW, Gustafson NJ. Type II diabetes: current nutrition management concepts. Geriatrics 1986;41:28-35.

86.   Anderson JW, Bryant CA. Dietary fiber: diabetes and obesity. Am J Gastroenterol 1986;81:898-906.

87.   Anderson JW. Fiber and health: an overview. Am J Gastroenterol 1986;81:892-7.

89.   Anderson JW, Chen WJL, Karounos D, Jefferson B. Adherence to high-carbohydrate, high-fiber diets: Long-term studies of non-obese diabetic men. J Am Diet Assoc 1985;85:1105-10.

91.   Anderson JW. Physiological and metabolic effects of dietary fiber. Fed Proc 1985;44:2902-6.

92.   Anderson JW. Health implications of wheat fiber. Am J Clin Nutr 1985;41:1103-12.

93.   Story L, Anderson JW, et al. Adherence to high-carbohydrate, high-fiber diets: long-term studies of non-obese diabetic men. J Am Diet Assoc 1985;85:1105-10.

94.   Wrobel SB, Anderson JW et al. The surgical treatment of morbid obesity: economic, psychosocial, ethical, preventive, medical aspects of health care. Yale J Biol Med 1983;56:231-41.

95.   Anderson JW. The role of dietary carbohydrate and fiber in the control of diabetes. Adv Intern Med 1980;26:67-96.

96.   Anderson JW, Sieling B. High fiber diets for obese diabetic patient. Obesity Bariat Med 1980;9:113.

97.   Anderson JW. Effect of carbohydrate restriction and high carbohydrates diets on men with chemical diabetes. Am J Clin Nutr 1977;30:402-8.

98.   Anderson JW. Glucose metabolism in jejunal mucosa of fed, fasted, and streptozotocin-diabetic rats. Am J Physiol 1974;226:226-9.

99.   Anderson JW, Tyrrell JB. Hexokinase activity of rat intestinal mucosa: demonstration of four isozymes and of changes in subcellular distribution with fasting and refeeding. Gastroenterology 1973;65:69-76.

100.   Anderson JW, Herman RH. Effect of fasting, caloric restriction, and refeeding on glucose tolerance of normal men. Am J Clin Nutr 1972;25:41-52.

101.   Anderson JW, Herman RH, Newcomer KL. Improvement of glucose tolerance of fasting obese patients given oral potassium. Am J Clin Nutr 1969;22:1589-96.


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32 Responses to “Anderson-Authored Obesity Publications”

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I have a question regarding the program in the book:

1. shake mixes (slimfast, etc.) mix with water or with the skim milk or does it matter? I noticed that in some of the recipes it was mixed with diet drinks, etc. Not sure that the skim milk is ok.

Hi Cheryl, thanks for your excellent question. Many of the shakes we recommend are ready to drink and come in bottles or cartons. Some shakes are powdered and usually are mixed with water or some non-caloric drink. I would not use skim milk unless the instructions for the powdered shake specifically recommend it. Good luck. Nutdoc

Do you give recipes for shakes so I could make my own? I think those slim fast shakes are filled with junk- don’t you think? I want to lose weight but don’t want to risk my health on processed foods. Aren’t fresh foods healthier? How long can someone live on canned/frozen foods?

Hi Greg,
Thanks for your question. Many shakes that come in cans and bottles are convenient and I use them myself. However they do provide additives, flavorings, artificial sweeterners that some try to avoid. Our book, the Simple Diet has many recipes for shakes using the powder. I use Revival shakes from soy protein which provide additional health benefits to those provided by milk-based shakes. Good luck. Dr. A.

In reading your book last night I really didn’t see recipes for once I start cooking – do you recommend cookbooks? What is a good breakfast if I am off the shakes? I am confused as to how this works long term – I think frozebn foods and shakes might teach portion control but pretty soon one has to learn that on their own- right?

Hi Greg, thanks for your comments. In The Simple Diet, chapter 12 we give sample menus for the Simple Lifetime Diet. We give a variety of breakfast recommendations including my own: oatmeal with 1/2 cup All Bran, low-fat soy milk, blackberries and blueberries. This includes soluble fiber to lower cholesterol, insoluble fiber to lower risk for heart disease and diabetes, soy milk to lower cholesterol, and berries with high antioxidant values. In my previous book, Dr. Anderson’s High Fiber Fitness Plan we provide about 150 recipes. Good luck. Dr. A.

Love the easy concept of your diet plan. I am ready to try it and I really feel this can actually work for me. I am 50 premenepause, no thyroid and my weight is spiraling out of control in the past few months. Stress is one of my main factors but I am trying to change it all. I know once I start loosing weight the exercise will be easier to stay with.

Thanks Colleen, I have used self-talk and meditation to manage stress in my life. These can be effective approaches for stress management. Best wishes. Nutdoc

hello, i have a question, I really dont like veg’s so i was wondering if i blend celery, broccoli, a carrot, and 2 oranges,and water is that okay to drink? will it count as intake for vegs or do u have to eat them separately? Thank u btw i just started today and cant believe im not hungry>>> will update on my weight lose in a week melissa

Hi Melissa, Thanks, you can blend raw vegetables and fruits into a shake and use that way. Of course, during weight loss we do not recommend purchased fruit or vegetables juices, but making your own shake or juice from raw fruits and vegetables is fine. Good luck, keep us informed. Nutdoc

ThaNk u for that info I forgot I read that u can add vegs. Well thank u and will Deff keep u posted in a week. I’m really hoping I lose at least 2 pounds in one week. Any more would b great!!!

Hello I do have another question. Sorry I’m just alittle confused!! Do I eat 5 servings or veg’s and fruit. Or either or as long as there 5 combined? Sorry I bought the book on nook so it’s hard for me to read everything through my phone. So Im going to buy the paperback today cuz I would like to read the actual book. Thanks. Melissa

Hello I was wondering do u have to eat the 5 servings of fruits and vegetables? Or can u just eat 5 servings of either fruits or vegetables? Thank u melissa

Hi Melissa, Thanks for your question. We recommend you eat a minimum of five fruits or vegetables. This can be 4 fruits and 1 vegetable or any combination you like. Over the long haul, you will get better nutrition and more health-protective phytonutrients is you eat at least 2 fruits and 2 vegetables. But in the intensive weight loss program you can eat as many as 5 of one and none of the other. Good luck. Nutdoc

Soluble Fiber in Foods. Recently someone asked where to find more information on soluble fiber in foods. Here are two sources on the internet:
and 715-723.pdf
If the specific food you are checking is not listed, find the most similar food item (eg., use orange information for tangerine). If a food has 5 g total fiber and 1 g soluble fiber (20%) apply the same 20% to the similar food.
If readers have additional sources of fiber information, please share them on this blog.
Thanks, Nutdoc

hi i am 40 years old and in a wheelchair do you think this diet would help me? also how do i incorperate the fruits and veggies in the diet?

Hi Brad, thank you for your comment. I have treated many patients with this diet who were in wheel chairs. Exercise is more of a challenge if you cannot walk but most have found ways to be more active. You can do the upper body exercises illlustrated in the book and probably the straight leg raises and maybe the prone leg raises while in bed.
We give many tips about using fruit and vegetables. You can use any fresh, frozen or canned vegetables that do not have fatty sauces or added sugar. Best wishes, Nutdoc

what does Ww mean?

Hi Brad, sorry. Ww is a typo– I meant “We give many tips.” Best, Nutdoc

I know but i dont have my book right now a let my aunt borrow it…

I would like to know where I could get a print off of the grocery suggestions and the log to put what we have eaten. I downloaded the book onto my reader and can not print from it. Thanks for the info.

Hi Regenia, thank you for your comment. We are in the process of posting daily and weekly summary sheets on this blog and will consider your other requests. Best, Nutdoc

my wife wants to know do the vegetables that comes in the meals do they count towards the five servings?

Hi Brad, thanks, good question. In my experience, the meals usually do not contain a full cup of vegetables to count as a full serving. I would tend to count most vegetable servings with the frozen food meals as 1/2 serving. So if you have veggies at lunch and dinner, that would total one serving. Best, Nutdoc

hi do you have any suggestions on how to modify your diet because my doctor won’t let me do the protien shakes because i have only one kidney?

Hi Brad, Even with one kidney you need about 60 grams of protein per day. Soy protein in friendly to the kidneys and improves kidney disease in diabetes. Probably you dietitian could help you select foods that are in your dietary guidelines. Some shakes and entrees only have 10-12 grams of protein per serving– this would provide 50-60 grams/d; fruits and vegetables have minimal protein. On the Simple Diet you probably would be getting less protein than on your current diet. We have treated many patients with severe kidney failure with the Simple Diet. Please share this information with your doctor and dietitian. Best, Nutdoc

Hi Dr. A, I just picked up your book and since I’m a member of the 100 club, this looks like something I could really stay with. Here’s my dilemma – I need to be mindful of sodium/salt, so I was wondering if I could have 2 froz entrees instead of 3. Could I follow the Lifetime Program instead. Would I still lose weight at a relatively rapid rate? Thanks!

Hi Laurie,
Thanks and congratulations. I would recommend starting with the First Phase including two entrees, three shakes, and the five servings of fruits or vegetables. Do the 8 glasses of water daily, the physical activity and record keeping. This is the best way to start you weight loss and then you can transition to the Second Phase which is less rigorous. With your weight history you may want, as I do, to continue using entrees and shakes for a fairly long period. See my blog on salt and sugar to get advice about finding low sodium entrees and shakes.
Best, Nutdoc

I HAVE A Grandson, Dustin, who they say has genetic Diabetes (no one in the family has that diabetes). He is almost 9 years old and he is taking 4 shots of insulin a day. I have a big problem with this, I believe in nutrition, but they will not listen to me unless I have some kind of proof. He is thin and has always been a picky eater. I want to help but must be directed to information that will convince my daughter, who is more into conventional medicine instead of nutritional remedies. The family eats meat. Is there something that will cause them to listen? Or to get Dustin off the shots and onto a good nutritional program, I will help, but I have little say so or none. It is urgent because they say if he doesn’t get help, he will die.
Grandma Sandi

Dear Sandi, I empathize with your concerns. Today in church a grandmother of a 23 year old with Type I diabetes shared with me her concerns about her grandson. We have done over 40 years of research on the best diet for treatment of diabetes. My first book, Diabetes: A Practical New Guide to Healthy Living was published in 1981. I have published about 100 articles on our research on diets for persons with diabetes. My recommendations specifically for persons with Type I or II diabetes (Diabetes Mellitus: Medical Nutrition Therapy) is published in the Shil’s textbook “Modern Nutrition in Health and Disease. My recent book, The Simple Diet, describes this diet in Chapter 12 as the Simple Lifetime Diet. This diet has the strongest scientific proof supporting a high complex, high fiber, low fat diet for management of all forms of diabetes. I hope you can access some of this information for your grandson. Best regards, Nutdoc

Greetings! I am trying to locate the study where Dr. Anderson took two groups of athletes, fed them a diet high in sugar and fat, respectively, and found the group that ingested fats went into a diabetic state. I believe this occurred over a period of 2 weeks. Once the now-diabetic athletes were taken off the high fat diet, their metabolism returned to normal. Are you able to assist me in locating this study? Thanks in advance for your assistance.

Thanks for your question. I did not do this study of athletes. We have shown in a number of studies that a high fat diet worsens blood sugar in normal or diabetic subjects while our high carbohydrate, high fiber, low fat diet significantly improves blood sugar in normal or diabetic subjects. Best, Nutdoc

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