Close the Gaps Between Dietary Recommendations and Tangible Results
Taking control over what your patients eat is one of the most cost-effective interventions to improve their health outcomes
WeTheTrillions. is a Public Benefit Corporation on a mission to make large scale preventative healthcare accessible through food and technology.We incorporate the latest peer-reviewed research, microbiome science, public health data, and the latest food trends to design, make and distribute meals people enjoy and build habits around.Although we offer customized meals in term of bioavailable nutrient-mix, all our meals are 100% fresh, plant-based, organic, and delicious.
Control factors that could hinder the impact of your dietary recommendations:
Portion controlCooking expertiseIngredient accessibilityDollar-to-nutrient ratioTasteful and ready-to-eatPatient food diary to spot trendsNo pseudoscience and oversimplified nutrition science
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Read the latest research about the clinical impact of nutrient-dense plant-based meals on the microbiome and long-term health
Nutritional Update for Physicians by Kaiser Permanente Complete Care Program: Plant-Based Dietshttps://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3662288/
“There is at least moderate-quality evidence from the literature that plant-based diets are associated with significant weight loss and a reduced risk of cardiovascular disease and mortality compared with diets that are not plant based. These data suggest that plant-based diets may be a practical solution to prevent and treat chronic diseases. […] Too often, physicians ignore the potential benefits of good nutrition and quickly prescribe medications instead of giving patients a chance to correct their disease through healthy eating and active living. If we are to slow down the obesity epidemic and reduce the complications of chronic disease, we must consider changing our culture’s mind-set from “live to eat” to “eat to live.” The future of health care will involve an evolution toward a paradigm where the prevention and treatment of disease is centered, not on a pill or surgical procedure, but on another serving of fruits and vegetables.”
Influence of diet on the gut microbiome and implications for human healthhttps://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5385025/
“Recent studies have suggested that the intestinal microbiome plays an important role in modulating risk of several chronic diseases, including inflammatory bowel disease, obesity, type 2 diabetes, cardiovascular disease, and cancer. At the same time, it is now understood that diet plays a significant role in shaping the microbiome, with experiments showing that dietary alterations can induce large, temporary microbial shifts within 24 h. Given this association, there may be significant therapeutic utility in altering microbial composition through diet. This review systematically evaluates current data regarding the effects of several common dietary components on intestinal microbiota. We show that consumption of particular types of food produces predictable shifts in existing host bacterial genera. Furthermore, the identity of these bacteria affects host immune and metabolic parameters, with broad implications for human health. Familiarity with these associations will be of tremendous use to the practitioner as well as the patient.”
A low-fat plant-based diet and a conventional diabetes diet in the treatment of type 2 diabetes: a randomized, controlled, 74-wk clinical trialhttps://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2677007/
“This study compared the effects of a low-fat vegan diet and conventional diabetes diet recommendations on glycemia, weight, and plasma lipids. Free-living individuals with type 2 diabetes were randomly assigned to a low-fat vegan diet or a diet following 2003 American Diabetes Association guidelines for 74 weeks. […] Both diets were associated with sustained reductions in weight and plasma lipid concentrations. In an analysis controlling for medication changes, a low-fat vegan diet appeared to improve glycemia and plasma lipids more than did conventional diabetes diet recommendations. Whether the observed differences provide clinical benefit for the macro- or microvascular complications of diabetes remains to be established. This trial was registered at clinicaltrials.gov as NCT00276939.”
Diet and fertility: a review by the Department of Nutrition at Harvard T.H Chan School of Public Healthhttps://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/28844822
“The literature on the relationship between diet and human fertility has greatly expanded over the last decade, resulting in the identification of a few clear patterns. Intake of supplemental folic acid, particularly at doses higher than those recommended for the prevention of neural tube defects, has been consistently related to lower frequency of infertility, lower risk of pregnancy loss, and greater success in infertility treatment. […] Antioxidant supplementation does not appear to offer any benefits to women undergoing infertility treatment, but it appears to be beneficial when it is the male partner who is supplemented […] Long-chain omega-3 fatty acids appear to improve female fertility, although it remains unclear to what extent contamination of shared food sources, such as fish with high levels of environmental toxicants, can dampen this benefit [….] The cumulative evidence has also piled against popular hypotheses. Dairy and soy, once proposed as reproductive toxicants, have not been consistently related to poor fertility…”
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