Type B Diet

It was in the Himalayan highlands (present day Pakistan and India) where blood type B was formed.

It developed as a response to climatic conditions changes. It was characteristic to the great tribes of steppe dwellers, the Mongolians, who inhabited the Eurasian Plains and were in domination there. Then they moved to the north and brought their culture there – the culture that was connected very tightly with herding and domesticating animals. Their diet was based in a large scale on meat and dairy products.

Therefore, corn, wheat, buckwheat, lentils, tomatoes, peanuts and sesame seeds evoke weight gain in such people and are not recommended. These products influence the metabolic process in a bad way evoking fatigue, hypoglycemia as well as fluid retention and a lot of different unpleasant effects. Therefore, type B individuals are recommended to refrain form such foods in order to keep fit and healthy.

Chicken should also be avoided by individuals with type B. Agglutinating lectin is contained in the muscle tissue of chicken which attacks the bloodstream and increases the risk of stroke and certain immune disorders. It is advised to consume instead the following meats: goat, lamb, mutton, rabbit and venison.

Green vegetables, eggs and low fat dairy are beneficial as well. Your weight will be controlled easier when you replace all the toxic foods with the beneficial ones.

Foods that should be avoided are the ones that produce intestinal toxicity and high indicants, foods having high lectin levels. They are chicken, corn, buckwheat, lentils, peanuts, sesame seeds and tomatoes. Grapefruit or guava are, contrariwise, very much beneficial as well as dried apricots.

Individuals with type B are divided into secretors or non-secretors, therefore their diets should be corrected in accordance. Non-secretors are recommended to avoid cheese; however, eggs and seafood are the best sources of protein for type B ever.

Together with cheese whole wheat is not a good idea for type B. Instead, oats, rice based foods, millet rice milk, rice bran, and rice flour are suggested as a substitution.

Artichokes and parsnips, onions, and vegetables in general can be consumed freely and are considered very beneficial. The same goes for olive oil and flaxseed oil. Otherwise, sesame, sunflower and corn oils should be abstained from as well as such spices as cinnamon and pepper.

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