Ketogenic diet foods
– the evidence
It’s written by Dr. Andreas Eenfeldt, MD, with the latest major update on December 13, 2018.1 Additional research and fact-checking by Paul Rutkovskis. It was medically reviewed by Dr. Bret Scher, MD, on December 12, 2018.
The guide contains scientific references. You can find these in the notes throughout the text, and click the links to read the peer-reviewed scientific papers. When appropriate we include a grading of the strength of the evidence, with a link to our policy on this. Our evidence-based guides are updated at least once per year to reflect and reference the latest science on the topic.
All our evidence-based health guides are written or reviewed by medical doctors who are experts on the topic. To stay unbiased we show no ads, sell no products and take no money from industry.2 We’re fully funded by the people, via an optional membership.3
This diet plan is for adults with health issues, including obesity, that could benefit from a keto diet.
Controversial topics related to a keto diet, and our take on them, include saturated fats, cholesterol, whole grains, red meat, whether the brain needs carbohydrates and restricting calories for weight loss.
Should you find any inaccuracy in this guide, please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
The latest update includes a large number of modest changes in the text, and many added notes with scientific references. ↩
A full declaration of potential conflicts of interests of individual authors or reviewers can be found on their personal pages, linked from their names. ↩
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