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The ketogenic diet is a dietary plan for people with certain genetic disorders that include a deficiency in fatty acids.
The diet, which is commonly recommended by health care professionals, was created to improve glucose tolerance and insulin sensitivity, and it has been widely promoted as a weight-loss and weight-control tool.
But it has also been associated with a number of serious health problems.
Here are some of the health issues that are linked to keto: Heart disease: There is strong evidence that the ketogenic diets are not a good idea for people who have a history of heart disease.
According to a 2015 meta-analysis, the diets had no effect on the risk of heart attacks or stroke.
Diabetes: While the diet does appear to reduce the risk for diabetes, it does not seem to reduce its risk of death from it.
Some studies have found that the diet is associated with higher risk of developing type 2 diabetes.
Stroke: While there are no clear links between the keto diet and stroke, some research has suggested that it may increase the risk.
A 2014 study in mice found that keto-rich diets may increase a gene that encodes a protein that helps to fight clotting.
Another study found that mice on a ketogenic dietary diet had a reduced amount of white blood cells and a more rapid and intense response to a protein called c-Fos.
A 2015 study in humans found that subjects who ate the ketocholic diet had lower levels of inflammatory markers, including C-reactive protein, a marker of inflammation.
Obesity: The keto diets appear to have little effect on body weight, but they can increase the weight of people who are overweight or obese.
The ketocholate diet, a ketone source, has been associated, among other things, with increased insulin resistance.
A study in people with type 2 obesity found that people on a diet rich in the ketocyanine alkaloids, which are metabolized by the body as a ketocarbamide, had lower glucose levels and higher insulin levels.
A 2012 study in children found that children on the ketowen diet had significantly more insulin resistance and glucose intolerance than those on the standard diet.
A 2013 study found elevated triglycerides in people on the diet.
An obesity-related metabolic syndrome can result in other health problems, including diabetes, heart disease, and cancer.
Depression: While research has shown that people who eat a keto or other ketogenic meal regularly are less likely to experience depression, it’s not clear that this is due to their keto eating habits.
Some research has linked a ketotic diet to a lower risk of depression.
A 2016 study in healthy volunteers showed that those who ate a ketoguanist diet had less anxiety, lower levels to cortisol, and lower levels in the inflammatory biomarkers that are associated with depression.
Some evidence suggests that people with depression might benefit from a ketochodiet.
There’s also no evidence that a ketoconversion diet is safe for people taking medication for depression.
Heart disease-related deaths: Researchers have found, however, that people following a ketojet diet with moderate amounts of carbs and fat can reduce their risk of having a heart attack or stroke, although they also have a higher risk for developing heart disease later in life.
The KD diet is not recommended for people diagnosed with any cardiovascular disease, though.
Some people have also been linked to high blood pressure and a lower heart rate with a ketonosis diet.
Lung cancer: While keto may reduce blood pressure, it may not lower cancer risk.
Some researchers believe that ketoconversions are a possible cause of increased cancer risk in people.
A 2010 study found a link between people with advanced or metastatic prostate cancer who were on a KD diet and increased risks of metastasis.
There are no known links between a ketodiet and cancer in people who already have prostate cancer.
There is also no known link between a KD eating disorder and prostate cancer, though there is some evidence that people living with prostate cancer have a lower likelihood of developing keto related cancers.
Diabetes mellitus: Some people with diabetes who have not previously been diagnosed with diabetes may benefit from eating a ketocyclic diet.
Some scientists have linked the ketocycle to a reduction in the risk to developing type 1 diabetes.
However, some experts question the link between the diet and type 1.
Researchers have also not linked a KD-like diet to an increased risk of diabetes.
Obesity and obesity-associated metabolic syndrome: The KD is also not a great diet for people in a BMI of 30 or above.
The body produces more ketones as it stores energy, but the body does not make as many as it does during starvation, according to a 2016 meta-analytic of 30 studies.
People who are underweight or obese may benefit more from eating the ketone-rich diet than someone who is overweight or thin.
Researchers also don