In this episode, it’s all about the gallbladder! Stacy doesn’t have one and shares her experiences and how it was certainly linked to gluten intolerance. We invite over the nutritionist who convinced her to use supplements to make up for her gall functions, Diana Rodgers of Radiance Nutrition!
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The Paleo View (TPV), Episode 16: The Gallbladder Show
- 0:00 – Introduction
- 1:18 – News and Views
- Poor Sarah had her Thanksgiving with Influenza A
- To find out more about our Paleo/vegan Thanksgivings, see this year’s post and last year’s
- Stacy occasionally posts about our “friendly competition” on our Facebook page
- We do make our own candies and treats for friends for the holidays.
- Stacy’s post on Balanced Bites
- Sarah’s post on Paleo Parents
- Stacy’s How to Enjoy Bacon Without a Gallbladder
- 15:22 – Science with Sarah: What is a Gallbladder and Does React Poorly to Gluten?
- Wikipedia on Gallbladder
- There is definitely a published and accepted link between celiac and gallbladder disease
- A good overview from Celiac.org
- Gallbladder disease presents even in otherwise asymptomatic celiacs
- The most common test for celiac is blood analysis for gliadin (a gluten associated protein) antibodies. On a gluten-free diet, no antibodies would be produced.
- An article that mentions the link between malabsorption and insatiable carbohydrate cravings
- 23:00 – Questions and answers
- Our guest is Diana Rodgers, who really helped Stacy when she was debating supplementing. Her Nutrition practice can be found at Radiance Nutrition, and her blog is a Sustainable Dish. She was also the host of the Sustainable Feast during AHS.
- 25:22 – Does you body need a gallbladder?
- 29:30 – What changes after removing your gallbladder and how can you deal with it?
- 33:49 – What foods do you recommend for fats after having your gallbladder out?
- 38:44 – Do you recommend any supplements for living without a gallbladder?
- I think you mean B-12, Stacy? The most active ingredient in Red Bull!
- Why ox bile? Because it is chemically similar to human bile, surprising. Taurine, an extract from ox bile is also an active ingredient in Red Bull!
- And to keep the trifecta, Glucuronolactone is found most prevalently in bone broths and is a third active ingredient in Red Bull! So I guess I should chug the stuff, right?
- The Stomach Acid Connection
- Diane’s post on Stomach Acid
- 49:13 – Is it true the you need to go low fat or vegetarian because of gallbladder issues?
- 57:51 – What should you do if you’re having issues after surgery?
- 1:02:00 – Can you dissolve gallstones?
- Have at all these articles on LiveStrong on dissolving gallstones. I assure you that neither EPO nor anabolics are in here.
- 1:12:23 – Happy email
- 1:17:30 – Outro