Many scientists believe that human bodies are still best adapted to so-called stone age food, and researchers at Lund University, Sweden, set out to discover whether this is true. Dr. Staffan Lindeberg, spokesman for the researchers, said his group began by taking note that there are human populations today still eating hunter-gatherer diets in Papua New Guinea and other isolated locations, and that in these places there is "a remarkable absence of cardiovascular disease and diabetes."
In the new study, the researchers compared 14 patients who followed a Paleolithic diet for three months with 15 patients who followed a Mediterranean diet - which is considered the healthiest modern diet - made up of whole-grain cereals, low-fat dairy, fruits, vegetables, and refined fats. The Paleolithic group, in addition to eating only lean meats, fruits, fish, etc., also avoided salt, dairy foods, and grains. At the beginning of the study, all of the participants, according to the researchers, "had increased blood sugar after carbohydrate intake (glucose intolerance), and most of them had overt diabetes type 2. In addition, all had been diagnosed with coronary heart disease."
After 12 weeks, the blood sugar rise in response to carbohydrates in the Paleolithic groups was markedly lower (-26%), while it was about the same in the Mediterranean group (-7%). At the end of the study, all of the Paleolithic patients had normal blood glucose.
The conclusion of the research is clear, according to Dr. Lindeberg: "If you want to prevent or treat diabetes type 2, it may be more efficient to avoid some of our modern foods than to count calories or carbohydrates." So simple, a caveman can do it.
In essence this new research shows that do not use grains, no dairy products and no processed foods (flakes, chips, processed salt) eat whole foods like potatoes, sweet potatoes, corn flour, brown rice and you will recover from diabetes and heart disease, loose fat