calve liver = basic meat?

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This topic contains 5 replies, has 4 voices, and was last updated by  Able900 6 years ago.

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  • #97186

    jake43214
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    just wondering if liver is just basic meat and has any correlation to candida/sibo

    #97191

    raster
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    Could you please elaborate on the topic and what you are trying to ask?

    #97201

    jake43214
    Member
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    is liver an okay meat, its not listed on the meats section in allowed foods on the site

    #97209

    Able900
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    jake43214;35628 wrote: just wondering if liver is just basic meat and has any correlation to candida/sibo

    Beef liver shouldn’t be eaten during a Candida treatment.

    Able

    #97289

    orka1998
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    Chicken liver is even better in terms of nutrients than beef. If you are able to get range free organic kind you will get vitamin A and D, tons of iron (more than beef in fact) and much more. It offers much more than chicken breast for sure!

    I eat it at least once per week.

    Arijana

    #97300

    Able900
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    Floggi;35736 wrote: I’m not sure about any effect of liver on candida.

    Too much vitamin A isn’t the main problem with beef liver, Floggi, neither is the fact that it really isn’t meat. The point is, it’s basically a collection bin for toxins and heavy metals.

    In one study, a research team examined the amounts of aflatoxin in beef liver; aflatoxin is a toxin produced by mold which damages the liver and is found in crops such as corn that are fed to cattle. It’s also a fine food source for Candida albicans, and remember, these little monsters literally thrive on toxins. The results of the research were; lean muscle meat contained 12.9 ng/g aflatoxin while the liver contained almost four times more or 47.1 ng/g. So, eating a 100 gram portion of beef liver would give you 4.6 mg of aflatoxin, which is pretty high. Not enough to kill you of course, but certainly enough to benefit the Candida.

    In another study on cattle randomly selected from various ranches, it was found that the beef liver contained 52 ppm arsenic, 0.42 ppm cadmium, 2.18 ppm lead, and 31.47 ppm mercury.
    By the way, speaking of lean beef muscle, in the same study there wasn’t that much difference in these numbers when the muscle meat was examined. The lean meat contained 46.46 ppm arsenic, 0.33 ppm cadmium, 2.19 ppm lead, and 62.39 ppm mercury. In fact, as you see, the lean meat contained a higher mercury level than did the liver.

    Able

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