Check Out this Medical Video of Nutritional Items

Dr Martin D. Fried’s is a Nutrition Physician Specialist in Monmouth County, New Jersey. Weight issues, celiac, food intolerances, autism, diabetes, osteoporosis, fatigue, anemia, hypertension, heartburn, high cholesterol, and cancer. He also offers healthy tips for eating out, eating on the run, vegetarian diets. He performs body composition analysis and sets up specialized individual programs. He is also an artist, toy train enthusiast and has a tropical fish tank in his office. He also works with Chronic Fatigue syndrome, food allergies, overweight, healthy eating- See the video below

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=C5Gwq_mHHwo

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Boost your metabolism

 

Boost up your metabolism

1) Drink before you eat- drinking two glasses of water before every meals helped dieters lose an average of 15 pounds over three months. Quick hydration breaks also boosts your metabolism

Try to consume half your body weight in ounces a day.

2) eat a mini meal- Its 3 pm and your stomach is rumbling- If you wait till dinnertime to eat, you may be so starving that you end up overdoing it. Eating small meals raises your metabolism every time you eat. Include a lean protein and a complex carbohydrate such as peanut butter with a fruit, or yogurt with berries

3) Stand up when your phone rings- it could lead to doubling the amount of calories your body will burn.

4) Take one bite at a time- It takes 20 minutes before your stomach hormones tell your brain you are full and to stop eating. When you engulf a burger and fries, you don’t five enough time to relay the message to your brain.

5) Limiting meal time distractions such as TV and Cell phone helps control portions because you are more aware of what you are eating.

Hypoglycemia- Low blood sugar- as a cause of Fatigue

What is known as the hypoglycemic diet should really be called the “Natural Diet”.
This is the diet that humans have consumed over the millions of years to which our digestive system has adapted. It is said to provide the right combination of amino acid, vitamins and minerals from the food we eat.
The best plan is to ask yourself what diet your ancestors ate and think of your grand-parents. Think of what people ate in the 19th century without the sugar.

Whatever diet you finish up with, you must choose a diet that you enjoy.
In brief the nutritional treatment of the hypoglycemic condition consists of:

1) Avoidance of sugar, refined carbohydrates, such as white bread, white rice, cakes and sugary drinks, candy bars, colas, cookies, ice cream

2) High protein + complex carbohydrates snacks every three to four hours or sooner, to provide a slow release of glucose, and to prevent the hypoglycemic dip. A high protein breakfast must be considered the most important meal of the day. ”High-protein foods, such as fish, eggs, chicken, and beef, contain all twenty-two, including the nine amino acids that are considered essential for humans.” Eat plenty of green vegetables and fruits and the more varied the diet the better it is.

3) Fiber in your diet slows down the absorption of glucose (thereby avoiding blood sugar peaks and the release of stress hormones) Include fresh vegetables in your diet because they are high in fiber and low in sugar.

4) A diet low in processed sugars aims at normalizing blood sugar levels, thereby normalizing stress hormones such as adrenaline and cortisol, that are thought to be responsible for the symptoms of mood-swings, depression, anxiety, phobias, alcoholism and drug-addiction.
Such a pattern of eating needs to be adjusted to the individual needs and nutritional biochemistry. It needs to take into account the influence of allergies.
Furthermore, it should be realized that the beneficial effects this eating plan may take considerable time. Normally, the effects are noticeable within three months. If after this time symptoms still persist, it is time to seek the help of a clinical nutritionist or nutritional doctor for further testing, diagnosis and treatment.

ASK YOURSELF, “IS WHAT I AM EATING NATURE MADE OR MAN MADE?”
Nature-made food consists of complex carbohydrates and proteins, the kind of food we were meant to eat.
Try to introduce the nature made foods slowly and gradually.

When introducing a new diet we must always consider possible allergies.
Many hypoglycemics have hidden allergies, that is after having been on the hypoglycemic diet for some time they discover that they are allergic to certain food items. These were there all the time, but were masked by hypoglycemic symptoms.

Finding your Allergies.
The Hypoglycemic Diet should not be regarded as a ‘quick fix diet’. It takes time for the body to adjust to a different nutritional lifestyle. Time is needed to absorb and metabolize nutrients to be converted to neurotransmitters, enzymes and coenzymes, and to rebuild receptors for natural neurochemicals.

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HIDDEN SUGAR SOURCES in foods we eat

Pasta sauces have up to 12 g of sugar in a half a cup of of sauce- That’s the amount of sugar in a chocolate chip cookie

Yogurt can have between 17-33 grams of sugar in 8ounces- read the labels

Instant oatmeal has about 10-15 g of sugar that is not found in oatmeal that is not in individual packages.

Many breakfast cereals have 10-20 grams of sugar

Energy drinks can have up to 25 grams of sugar or 100  calories in 8 ounces of fluid

Syrup in fruit packaging may have 39 grams of sugar-

Bottled tea  and apple juice are high in sugar too-

Choose low sugar options

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Nutritionist for all ages, Gastroenterologist as well

Nutritionist in New Jersey Martin D. Fried, MD, FAAP, ABPNS, Represents New Jersey with Inclusion into The Leaders of Healthcare Network
 
Martin D. Fried, MD is recognized as a Doctor of Excellence. By working with a Dr. Martin D. Fried, a Nutrition Specialist, more of your days can be Healthy Days.

 

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“His expertise is in Holistic Medicine and Gastro Intestinal Lyme Disease”

    OCEAN, NJ, November 14, 2013 /24-7PressRelease/ — Leaders in Healthcare has carefully selected Martin D. Fried, MD, FAAP, ABPNS, to represent gastroenterology in their 2014 publication, Physicians Review. Dr. Fried’s selection is a significant representation of his passion and dedication for the field of gastroenterology. He is considered to be among the best among his many years in practice. He has been recognized by various medical communities such as Vitals, Healthgrades and the International Association of Healthcare Professionals. Dr. Fried’s expertise and passion is in Nutrition for all ages.

Dr. Fried works at Healthy Days, LLC in Ocean, New Jersey. He combines pediatrics with nutrition, giving patients his tailored food plans based on whatever allergies they may have. Dr. Fried has made enormous advances and discoveries in the field of pediatric gastric diseases, and uses his board certification as a pediatric nutritionist to help curb America’s obesity epidemic in children. He is also known for being the first physician to discover a connection between Lyme Disease and gastrointestinal disease and symptoms. Among his many articles he has published include care for nutrition in those with cystic fibrosis or other physical handicaps.

Dr. Fried is an American Board Certified Physician Nutrition Specialist (ABPNS) and a Pediatric Gastroenterologist. By listening to his patients, Dr. Fried builds a relationship that allows him to take all facets of health and wellbeing into account.

In 1985, Dr. Fried received his medical degree from SUNY Syracuse Medical University. He completed a pediatrics residency at Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital, and then completed two fellowships: one for clinical nutrition at the Hospital for Sick Children in Canada, the other in pediatric gastroenterology and nutrition at Columbia Presbyterian Medical Center. Until 2005, Dr. Fried served as Director of the Pediatric Gastroenterology and Nutrition Department at Jersey Shore University Medical Center; a position he held for about 13 years before opening his practice, Healthy Days, LLC.

Dr. Fried has been awarded numerous honors such as Outstanding clinical research project at Jersey Shore University Medical Center, 1993, 1998, Robert Wood Johnson Medical school teaching award1995 and Tisdall award for Pediatric research1991. It is obvious by his many achievements that Dr. Martin D. Fried is truly a Doctor of Excellence, and we are proud and honored to have him in our network of prestigious physicians.

Leaders in Healthcare / Doctors of Excellence – Our goal is to identify leading healthcare professionals and honor them for their compassion and dedication, and to highlight those who are recognized by patients and our medical advisers. Our organization continually seeks to highlight those who have attained achievement and take pride in promoting excellent standards in healthcare. We strive to represent the “Best of the Best” in healthcare. Every year we select, through a variety of sources, men and women who are leaders in the healthcare industry. We bring them front and forward in our annual publication of “Recognition Review” and “Physician’s Review”.