Have you watched the movie Carb-Loaded yet?

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If you want to know more about the obesity epidemic and how it has been growing in the recent decades, this is a movie for you. Carb-Loaded is possibly the best (and funniest) low-carb movie out there.

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  1. bill
    David Katz and Yoni Freedhof? Why would I listen to them?

    I'll post my review of Carb Loaded from 2014 yet again:

    I had been looking forward to seeing the movie Carb Loaded ever since they posted the preview.
    I just finished watching it with some LCHF friends. Though it did have some good points, the first
    two thirds were bogged down in rehashing eat less, move more, fast food is bad, portion sizes are
    too big, so eat less, food is too palatable, and other discredited myths. Somebody in the movie said
    “don’t eat anything with a barcode on it.” Barcodes are not giving us diabetes. Others said “don’t eat
    fast food.” That theory was completely demolished by Tom Naughton in FatHead, the Movie. Carb Loaded
    was closer to Supersize Me.

    Whenever they talked about eating real food, they showed fruits and vegetables as if they are equivalent.
    There was one graphic showing a pineapple and broccoli as if they are just as good for you. Whenever they
    talked about junk food, they showed a hamburger as if that’s as bad as an ice cream shake and they showed
    throwing away the whole hamburger. One can eat at fast food restaurants and get good food. Why didn’t they
    interview Steve Phinney who is known to stop at fast food restaurants and get lettuce wrapped burgers? Just
    because it’s fast, doesn’t make it bad.

    They talked about eating real food as if that’s the ultimate decision to be healthy, and yet they used a picture
    of a little girl proudly carrying a pineapple as an illustration of good eating. Pineapple is the absolute highest
    sugar fruit on earth.

    They only in passing talked about eating good fats, and left them out of the graphics and illustrations altogether.
    They showed a chicken breast as being better than what appeared to be chicken tenders or nuggets.
    Yet the chicken breast appeared to be skinless and had little if any fat on it. Although Andreas did say,
    “I’m not afraid of fat”, the dinners and grocery items that they purported to be healthy appeared to not
    include any fat whatsoever. Someone watching this movie who is not already up on the LCHF issues would
    come away thinking that they should eat fruits and vegetables. It did not make clear that if you give up carbs,
    you should increase fat intake or you will be hungry.

    They even had one of their interviewees saying that sugar is fat. We rewatched that statement on the video 3
    times. It is clearly there. That’s clearly wrong.

    The message that there are three things a person can eat: fat, carbs or protein and the carbs must be limited
    and replaced with fat was neglected, overlooked, or given short shrift in this movie.
    To say that it was a disappointment is an understatement.

    This movie does NOT further your cause. This site should be L(ow) C(arb) H(igh) F(at). The movie advocates
    nothing of the sort.

  2. Maria
    Why is this site always so American-orientated? How about something European from where you are based as a company? It is culturally so alien to us this side of the pond. How about a film from Germany or France or even England?
  3. Birgit
    I wish there were more non-us films on the topic.
    However, this doesn't mean that I am supposed to reject us films on the basis of their origin.
    Rather, I add my own experience and also consciously view what I see through that filter.
    This film tries to find a balance between simplification to increase the number of people who can understand it, while providing enough details to satisfy those people who prefer more details.
    I don't think this film intended to address only people who already are eating an LCHF diet. Rather, it seems to attempt to reach out to those people, to whom the idea of reducing carbs is still foreign. You won't get there with focusing on LCHF only, even if it was true that LCHF was the perfect way to eat for everybody.
  4. Sherry
    I'm from Canada and I fully agree; less American input and more LCHF from all over the world. Canada might border the U.S., however, we don't eat as much like them as you might think.

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