Rajnish Bhatia's Type 2 Diabetes Reversal, Weight Loss and other success story on Indian LCHF diet, lchf diet low carb diet

Type 2 Diabetes Reversal & weight Loss Success Story On Indian LCHF Diet – Rajnish Bhatia

Rajnish Bhatia‘s diabetes reversal success story as a Type 2 diabetic on Indian Low Carb High Fat (LCHF) diet is worth a special place among the 200+ success stories. It was not just his diabetes that he reversed. He was obese at 90kgs and his liver enzymes were all over the place, leading to issues of recurrent pain in the liver area.

Heart pounding, high uric acid, GERD, Psychoactive medications etc., are some other issues that he has been living with before switching to low-carb high fat diet.

In about five months, his A1C dropped to 5.3 and weight dropped by 18 kg from 90 to 72, while Metformin dose reduced from 1000 mg BID to 850 mg BID. This alone was a great achievement, being a classical case of Type 2 diabetes reversal on LCHF diet and also weight loss success story on Indian Low Carb High Fat diet coupled with Intermittent fasting.

Rajnish also witnessed tremendous improvements in other health parameters that weren’t too good on the regular HIGH CARB LOW FAT diet. Clearly, the list of improvements in health despite reducing medications shows that LCHF diet is a great way of life not just for diabetics and/or obese but for everyone. His entire journey of first five months on LCHF diet is available at the following link in his own words.

Indian Type 2 Diabetes LCHF Diet Success Story – Rajnish Bhatia

Not just Rajnish but his Type 2 diabetic sister also switched to LCHF diet, and has already dropped two diabetes medications — gliptins and amaryl — and yet, her A1C has dropped. Even his niece has switched. None of them are ready to believe what Harvard experts says about LCHF diet of Coconut oils as they follow their medical reports.

Wonder why the so called experts from Harvard do not do a study on diabetics who are on LCHF diet on different online communities. What are they so obsessed with junk studies based on questionnaires? Is the food and drug industry funding them too much for these useless studies so that their financial turf is safe?


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