Friday, December 3, 2021
Mitochondrial Health

POD: Fat in the Blood CHANGES Mitochondrial Behavior & Autophagy


– ‘Understanding Creatine’ Book:
– Hire Me:
– Content Requests:

– Instagram (@Physionic_PhD):
– Facebook (Physionic):
– Twitter (@PhysionicPhD):
– Email List:

– Spotify:
– Apple Podcast:
– Google Podcast:
– Stitcher:
– Other Podcast Platforms:

0:00 – Introduction
6:43 – Study Design
8:53 – Results
24:30 – Conclusions/Take Aways

Created with Biorender.

#mitochondria #fat #biology


Similar Posts

10 thoughts on “POD: Fat in the Blood CHANGES Mitochondrial Behavior & Autophagy
  1. This is somewhat what the Mastering Diabetes guys
    have been saying,

    and for long periods before that
    I remember hearing about IMTG (intra muscular
    triglyceride) being a major factor in insulin resistance.

    This was as far back as the 1990s, where MD / powerlifter
    Mauro Di Pasquale recommended cyclic keto diets to raise
    IMTG, which would raise insensitivity and eventually raise
    insulin, and this would be a major anabolic stimulus.

    He called his diet the Anabolic Diet.

  2. Is there predominantly polyunsaturated fat because they are so common in our environment now? I think saturated fats would have been used here and should be predominate, because getting those polyunsaturated fats is EXTREMELY difficult for organisms to gather, we had to have an industrial revolution to get the amount we are now in our bodies.

    Our bodies use it because our diets have changed and we don't have enough saturated fats to build these lipid walls properly. It's hard to build a brick wall without bricks and I think because we eat like shit (industrial seed oils) our bodies have to use a different building material, seed oils.

    No I don't think this study was long enough. More like a few weeks of fat infusion is needed to see the beginning of the changes that happen in the body when it switches over from glucose and seed oils to lipids and ketones, after years of eating one way over the other.

    Polyunsaturated fats are very uncommon for us, the saturated fats is what we would find in nature. I would like to ask you to delve into these two building blocks and how they are different from each other.
    Which one is better?
    What systems does it affect in our bodies and how?
    I have a bias toward one, but for my own reasons.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *