Comments. I searched Wikipedia to find information on blood type diets because I read about which you can read here: % 20Diets% Blood group B is, according to D’Adamo, the nomad, associated with a strong immune system and a flexible digestive system. technology have helped rebuild and normalize the bodily systems so they can function (internet search: “Biotype Diets ”). Generally. Characterizing Neurotrophic Systems in the Primate Amygdala That are Relevant to Reward Learning Capacity in Binge Eating Disorder.
|Published (Last):||5 March 2005|
|PDF File Size:||8.90 Mb|
|ePub File Size:||1.63 Mb|
|Price:||Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]|
In the opening of the article, the citations referencing “consensus in the scientific community” do nothing of the sort. The section stating that type A may be the oldest is not logical for the following reasons. Moreover, populations are mixed blood-types, so in societies where people regularly consume dairy products one can reasonably expect that they are not all “B” blood types. It can not be proven that there is a ‘consensus’, it can only be proven that many scientists and dieticians are critical of this theory.
Is there a valid reason for stating that the guy isn’t a medical doctor at the beginning? A lot of the issue of how much evidence is needed before one can start making recommendations related to and based upon that evidence is encapsulated in opinion and the degree to which a scientist is willing to “stick out his neck,” so to speak.
N o f o rmation Talk I searched Wikipedia to find information on blood type diets because I read about them in a magazine, but I could not find anything except this article. Disputing the science behind this theory by citing shortcomings in a book obviously written for the mass market, while ignoring or excluding a much more intellectually intense primary body of work just illustrates the superficiality of the whole Wikipedia enterprise, and prompts me to dispute the neutrality of this article.
The NPOV dispute continues without positive resolution one way or another. The article is very poorly written, citations are abused and misapplied. The blood type diet is not only a eating but also an exercise regime, which encourages the diets of our ancestors, configuring to their blood type and advises adhesion to their habits for dieys health.
This article is ridiculously biased by the claims that your theory has been supported by European research. NPOV approach to this article is to present it in as encyclopedic manner as possible, being careful not to “poison the well” by using WP: If there is an wikipedia Editor around, I will be more than happy to cross reference this page’s references to the actual book with a page number that can be read by other editors because there are some blatant errors peppered through out this.
Most do not represent comprehensive scientific studies of the subject.
There is a clear, coherent scientific foundation for the blood type diet hypothesis. Retrieved from ” https: I diiets that the references to critics in the first paragraph do not prove a consensus and should be replaced by some solid print sources.
Denying it in the absence of any negative evidence is, therefore, pseudoskepticism.
And of course you simply must buy dystem book. One can say that when Homo erectus left Biotpe they were practicing a nomadic subsistence strategy. They are mostly opinions, not based on in-depth research. The article makes an inaccurate statement there, there are Israeli scientific studies that do support Elderberry as having anti-flu properties. It is unheard of.
D’Adamo’s theory is pure pseudoscience. There used to be a much longer article on the blood type biotgpe or diets on Wikipedia, but it was summarily deleted by OrangeMike on the basis of ‘blatant advertising’. Wikipedia should require people to watch a video, or read an article, on neutral writing style before allowing them to edit. The conclusion is unavoidable: I see Laura Power ‘PhD’ http: In fact, research shows that lectins which are specific for a particular ABO type are not found in foods except for one or two rare exceptions, e.
Talk:Blood type diet/Archive 1
My suspicion is that those are easier to cut out than they are to refute. Yes, there are other individuals doing similar research. Lots of people read the personality descriptions and dietary recommendations and simply decide it is not for them and it probably isn’t. We need secondary Reliable Sources with scientific data, not a totally unsupported claim that futhers D’Adamo’s interest.
There are better ways to phrase bioytpe. There is a lot of technical discussion from the advocates’ perspective to provide background, but not so much specific critical response.
Talk:Blood type diet/Archive 1 – Wikipedia
D’Adamo has published the theoretical basis of his hypothesis in ideas in over a dozen well-sourced publications, including an academic Textbook.
This significantly biases the article in favor of D’Adamo despite significant valid criticisms of the diet. The diet recommends that individuals of blood group A eat a diet emphasizing vegetables and free of red meat, a more vegetarian food intake.
Also claiming that there is “consensus” among literally thousands of various health professionals that the blood type diet ‘has no scientific basis’ is a near impossibility; its a very poor, black-and white absolutiststatement logically and statistically nearly impossible and makes the article opening lose credibility and look like an opinion piece.
If you view referencesthe critical mantra is dietss scientific evidence” making a detailed scientific discussion difficult. But no more than the usual intellectual dishonesty associated with your enterprises.
D’Adamo has been quite clear in the past that these conclusions were drawn from studies of the epidemiologic effects of migration patterns and infectious disease susceptibility in relation to blood groups distribution  and the migration patterns, not natural selection via biotypd in any Mendelian sense.
None of which negates the theory in question. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. I, also, would like to note that I’ve read through the Yatamato study that is cited multiple times as evidence against D’Adamo’s claims and not only does it not seem to provide evidence against, but I can’t find the quotation utilized anywhere in the study.
This is an impossibility. D’Adamo has successfully rebutted those criticisms on his own site here: Assuming “absolute consensus” is not good encyclopedic writing.
This means such studies should be then noted in the article.