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The Need for Protein

Path: Health Protein Needs


All soybean products, such as tofu and soymilk, are complete proteins. They contain the essential amino acids plus several other nutrients. Available in health food stores, tofu, soy oil, soy flour, soy-based meat substitutes, soy cheese, and many other soy products are healthful ways to complement the meatless diet.

WELL PROTEIN NOURISHER

TripleClicks.com

Well Protein Nourisher is a high quality “Complete Protein” source for the entire family that provides a sense of wellness & good nutrition It has a high protein content of 80% and supplies all the nine essential amino acids necessary for the growth and maintenance of the body It is a very healthy food supplement that is cholesterol free, low in fat with added benefits of naturally occurring soy isoflavones, calcium, iron and phosphorus. It is neutral in taste such that it can easily blend with almost all food and beverage items Contains high quality soy protein isolate (SPI) & milk protein

WELL PROTEIN NOURISHER

 

Don't Eat the Meat!

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To make a complete protein, combine beans with any one of the following:

  • Brown rice
  • Seeds
  • Corn
  • Wheat
  • Nuts

 

Or combine brown rice with any one of the following:

  • Beans
  • Seeds
  • Nuts
  • Wheat

 

Just thought it good to know that protien is not much a neccessity as some people would like you to believe. The one's that spread this idea is backed by the meat industry.

Proteins are the primary component of numerous body tissues. They are the main component of muscle tissue. Protein helps muscle development, increases strength, and improves athletic performance. Proteins also make up the outer layers of hair, nails and skin. So proteins are needed by all of us, what ever our age.

The most important function of protein is to build up, keep up, and replace the tissues in your body. Your muscles, your organs, and some of your hormones are made up mostly of protein. Protein also makes antibodies and hemoglobin (responsible for delivering oxygen to your blood cells).

Proteins are made up of sequences of amino acids. There are 20 different amino acids. Our body is able to produce 14 of the 20 amino acids. We have to get the remaining amino acids from the foods we eat. The amino acids that our body is able to produce are called Non-Essential Amino Acids. The amino acids that our body is unable to produce are called Essential Amino Acids.

High protein diets can be dangerous if not done properly. Some researchers believe that high protein diets do more harm than good. In some cases, excess protein can increase the risk of ill health. For instance, it can worsen the symptoms of liver and kidney disease. High-protein diets also produce rapid weight loss by stimulating the loss of fluids from the body.

Although meat is a "complete-protein" and some consider it food, they have a high fat content-and the use of antibiotics and other chemicals in the raising of poultry and cattle-most of those foods should not be eaten. Also, When protein is consumed, the body breaks it down into amino acids, the building blocks of all proteins. The body, then has to rebuild proteins that are useful to humans.

If a shortage of amino acids becomes chronic, which can occur if the diet is deficient in essential amino acids, the building of protein in the body stops, and the body suffers.

Although it is important to consume the full range of amino acids, both essential and nonessential, it is not necessary to get them from meat, fish, poultry.

A dietary strategy called mutual supplementation enables you to combine partial-protein foods to make complementary protein-proteins that supply adequate amounts of all the essential amino acids. For instance, although beans and brown rice are both quite rich in protein, each lacks one or more of the necessary amino acids. However, when you combine beans and brown rice with each other, or when you combine either one with any of a number of protein-rich foods, you form a complete protein that is a high-quality substitute for meat.

 

 

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Disclaimer
The information provided on this site is intended for your general knowledge only and is not a substitute for professional medical advice or treatment for specific medical conditions. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health care provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. The information on this website is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. Never disregard medical advice or delay in seeking it because of something you have read on this site.
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