Diet Plan For B Positive Blood Group To Lose Weight

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Diet plan for b positive blood group to lose weight is not easy to find if you want to lose weight healthily. Many of the diet plans for different blood groups are inappropriate for a b positive person, as the ingredients can cause it inflammation or allergy in this particular blood group. Therefore, it is very important for them to stick to a proper diet plan that fits their blood group before they attempt to lose weight. However, my homemade b positive diet plan is healthy and clever enough to provide great results in losing weight. Here are the main elements in my b positive diet plan:

Food Items You Should Eat And Avoid, According To Your Blood Type

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Pick The Right Food For Your Body

Consuming food based on your ‘Blood Type’ helps in better digestion, increases the energy levels, and prevents diseases and illnesses. Moreover, it also helps you lose weight.

Deepika Dua Arora, Dietitian Mutation Diet Clinic talks about the relationship between the blood group and nutritional aspect of food consumed.

Here are the food items you should consume and avoid, according to your blood group – A, B, O and AB.

(Image: ThinkStock)

ET Online

Blood Group: O
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Blood Group: O

Consume: Meat, fish, eggs, kale, lettuce, broccoli, onions, pumpkins, turnip, red peppers, okra, garlic, ginger, cherries, figs, plums, prunes, raspberries, cranberries, gooseberries, animal protein, fermented foods, egg whites, chicken, sandwich, dhokla, kulcha, dosa, idli, etc.

Avoid: Spinach, cabbage, corn, cauliflower, eggplant, mushrooms, oranges, kiwi, strawberry, blackberry, coconut, green peas, peanut butter and wheat starch.

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Blood Group: A
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Blood Group: A

Consume: Rice, oats, rye, pasta, pumpkin, seeds, peanuts, apricots, figs, lemons, raisins, amaranth, buckwheat, wheat-based roughage, vegetarian food, wheat bran, brown rice, wheat pasta, brown poha, soya, besan chilla, etc.

Avoid: Banana, coconut, papaya, cashew, pistachios, beer, chicken, fish and eggs.

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Blood Group: B
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Blood Group: B

Consume: Green vegetables, eggs, low-fat dairy, oats, milk products, animal protein, oat bran, paneer, eggs, fish, oat meal and quinoa.

Avoid: Corn, buckwheat, tomatoes, peanuts, sesame seeds, wheat, chicken, fish and eggs.

Blood Group: AB
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Blood Group: AB

Consume: Tofu, seafood, yoghurt, goat milk, egg, walnuts, millets, oats, rye, spelt, sprouted wheat, broccoli, cauliflower, beets, cucumber, plums, berries, and combination foods like rice + daal, roti + daal, dalia, khichdi, and brown rice (pulav).

Avoid: Caffeine, alcohol, whole milk, buckwheat, corn, coconut, bananas, mangoes and black tea.

Starving and the gap in between meals does not suit this blood type.

(With inputs from ANI)

A Diet for B Positive Blood Group

By Jessica Taylor

Breakfast of boiled egg and vegetables on a diet for B positive blood type
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People with a B blood type should eat different foods than people with other types of blood, according to certain theories.

Blood type diets gained popularity in America due in large part to naturopathic physician and founder of the Institute for Human Individuality Peter J. D’Adamo, N.D. D’Adamo’s bestselling books, including “Eat Right 4 Your Type” and “Live Right 4 Your Type” promote specific diets based on blood type to improve health. According to D’Adamo, people with a B blood type should eat different foods than people with other types of blood, such as A or O. This theory is based on the premise that proteins in your food, called lectins, react with your blood, and that certain lectins are more compatible with some blood types than others.

Diet Basics

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Different blood types respond differently to food.

According to proponents of blood type diets, eating food tailored to your blood type will help you store less fat in your body, fight off and avoid diseases and feel better and healthier overall. D’Adamo also claims that people with different blood types digest lectins, or food proteins, in different ways. Blood type diet enthusiasts also say people should eat the same kinds of foods that their ancestors with similar blood types ate. Since, according to D’Adamo, people with type B blood were traditionally nomads, they should eat a more varied diet than those with other blood types.

What to Eat

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Green vegetables.

D’Adamo’s blood type diet does not differentiate between positive or negative blood types. Whether you have B positive or B negative blood, D’Adamo suggests a diet that balances both animal and vegetable selections. Those with B type blood should eat “beneficial meats” such as lamb, goat, rabbit, mutton and venison. B positive and B negative blood types should balance their meat selection with green vegetables, eggs and low-fat dairy.

What to Avoid

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Avoid corn.

For those with type B positive or B negative blood, D’Adamo recommends avoiding wheat, buckwheat, corn, lentils, peanuts, sesame seeds and tomatoes. He asserts that these foods compromise the B blood type group’s metabolism and can cause fluid retention, fatigue and hypoglycemia. D’Adamo also notes that the B group should avoid chicken, because it contains what he calls an “agglutinating lectin” that can attack the bloodstream of a person with type B blood and potentially cause immune disorders or strokes.

Criticism

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NYU Langone Medical Center.

According to New York University Langone Medical Center, the Blood Type Diet is not supported by scientific evidence. Further concern lies in the fact that certain foods are restricted for certain blood types, making it difficult for the participant to obtain all nutrients necessary for health. The American Academy of Family Physicians similarly criticizes blood type diets, listing them as “fad” diets.

Suggestions

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Talk to your doctor.

Talk to your doctor about how to maintain a healthy weight and improve your overall health and nutrition, no matter what your blood type. Instead of fad diets, the American Academy of Family Physicians suggests eating a balanced and varied diet incorporating lots of fruits, vegetables and whole grains. Don’t skip meals, pay attention to your portion sizes and limit sodium, sugar, cholesterol, trans fat and saturated fat. Finally, engage in physical exercise regularly to stay fit and healthy.

Foods Most Beneficial for Type B Blood

Foods Most Beneficial for Type B Blood
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If you have type-B blood, the foods that are beneficial for you differ from what’s optimal for people with A, O or AB blood, claims Peter J. D’Adamo, creator of the blood type diet. According to the diet’s premise, people with blood type B descended from ancient nomads who traveled from eastern Africa to Asia, and by eating the same foods these people ate, a type-B person will lose weight and be healthier, D’Adamo contends. A 2013 review article in the “American Journal of Clinical Nutrition,” however, concluded that the blood type diet was not backed by scientific evidence.

Eat Plenty of Meat and Fish

The nomads that D’Adamo says type-B people descended from ate a diet high in animal-based protein from both domesticated and hunted sources. Because of this, individuals with blood type B are encouraged to consume plenty of goat, lamb, rabbit, venison and fish such as salmon, sardines, cod, halibut, mackerel, sea trout, sole and flounder. Meat in particular supposedly increases the metabolic rate of type-B people.

Get Your Fill of Green Vegetables

People who have type-B blood should eat a variety of vegetables each day, especially green vegetables, which D’Adamo says will aid with weight loss by speeding up the metabolism. The most beneficial green vegetables include broccoli, brussels sprouts, kale, collard greens, beet leaves and mustard greens. Beets, yams, sweet potatoes, carrots, red and white cabbage, eggplant, parsnips and all types of peppers — including jalapeno and bell peppers — are also considered good choices for type-B people following the plan.

Have Eggs and Low-Fat Dairy

When it comes to dairy products, an individual with type-B blood is said to benefit most from yogurt, low- or nonfat milk, goat milk or cheeses such as mozzarella, ricotta, cottage, feta or farmer cheese. These, along with eggs, supposedly contribute to efficient metabolism for type-B people. D’Adamo recommends that people of African or Caucasian ancestry have no more than three or four eggs per week, while those of Asian ancestry can have five or six.

Opt for Oats and Rice

Wheat, barley, corn and rye are off-limits to type-B people on the blood type diet, while cereal grains such as oats, oat bran, rice bran, spelt and millet are encouraged, as are brown rice bread, rice cakes, Ezekiel or Essene bread and any other products made with oat or rice flour. Quinoa, pumpernickel bread, semolina pasta, soy flour bread and white, brown and basmati rice are considered neutral foods — they’re allowed but are not considered particularly beneficial.

Fill Your Cup with Tea and Juice

For people who have type-B blood, licorice tea is allegedly a good way to avoid hypoglycemia, or low blood sugar. Other beneficial beverages include green tea; herbal teas containing peppermint, ginger, ginseng, sage, rose hips or raspberry leaf; and juices prepared from pineapple, grapes, papaya, cranberries or cabbage.

Blood Group Diet – Understanding the Pros and Cons

 

Blood Group Diet - Understanding the Pros and Cons
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It was believed by Dr Peter D’Adamo that the unique antigen markers of different blood group types react to different kinds of food. The consumption of the wrong kind of food may lead to various health conditions. The right kind of food, when consumed according to the blood types can help prevent chronic diseases, maintain an optimum body weight and act as defence against a large number of diseases. It was also believed that stomach acid levels and digestive enzymes are related to blood types.

Blood type diet:

  1. Blood Type A should only consume a vegetarian, in fact vegan diet.
  2. Blood Type B is recommended a balanced diet of meat, dairy products and vegetables.
  3. Blood Type O should consume high amounts of animal protein along with lots of fruits and vegetables. The carbohydrate, dairy and wholegrain intake must be low.
  4. Blood Type AB should stick to a vegetarian diet mostly, with occasional inclusions of meat and dairy products.

Pros of a diet based on blood group

  1. Food that agrees with your body system is essentially beneficial to your body.
  2. Blood type dieting makes exercising the most important part of your daily health regimen. This helps to promote fitness.
  3. It is effective as far as weight loss is concerned.
  4. It discourages the consumption of processed food and junk meals. Healthy fresh vegetables, fruits or dairy products will always be beneficial.
  5. Does not allow the intake of fatty, sugary food items.
  6. You can choose different food for your diet from a variety of food items suitable for your blood type.

Cons of a diet based on blood group

  1. It does not include food from all food groups.
  2. Many nutritionists and scientists have not been able to establish a connection between blood type and food suitability.
  3. Cutting out certain essential food groups can be quite dangerous.
  4. The theory of Dr D’Adamo is quite questionable and disputable. It does not have a medical backing.
  5. Following this diet can be quite tedious.
  6. There can be varying results from following such diet and this makes it difficult to analyse the outcome of following such diets. If you wish to discuss about any specific problem, you can consult a dietitian-nutritionist.

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