Vol. 10 Nutrition DVD Now Available (Proceeds to Charity)

The current batch of videos from volume 9 are about to run out, so starting this week and running through October I’ll be rolling out the videos off my new Latest in Clinical Nutrition DVD, volume 10. The DVDs give folks the opportunity to sneak preview videos months ahead of time, watch them all straight through, and share as gifts, but there’s nothing on the DVDs that won’t eventually end up online free at NutritionFacts.org.

The Latest in Clinical Nutrition volume 10 DVD is available for purchase now (also on Amazon). In addition, to commemorate my tenth volume, I’ve packaged all ten into a complete 12-disc DVD set that is also available (and on Amazon too).

Here’s the list of chapters off the new volume 10 DVD — a preview of what’s to come here on NutritionFacts.org:

 1.  Human neurotransmitters in plants
 2.  The wrong way to boost serotonin
 3.  A better way to boost serotonin
 4.  The best way to boost serotonin
 5.  The true shelf-life of cooking oils
 6.  Black versus English walnuts
 7.  Diet vs. drugs for high cholesterol
 8.  Nuts & bolts of cholesterol lowering
 9.  How fiber lowers cholesterol
 10. How phytosterols lower cholesterol
 11. Optimal phytosterol dose
 12. Optimal phytosterol source
 13. Nuts & obesity: the weight of evidence
 14. Solving the mystery of the missing calories
 15. Testing the pistachio principle
 16. Testing the dietary compensation theory
 17. Testing the fat burning theory
 18. Fat burning via arginine
 19. Fat burning via flavonoids
 20. Fawning over flora
 21. Boosting good bacteria without probiotics
 22. Tipping Firmicutes to Bacteroidetes
 23. The ice diet
 24. Diet vs. exercise for weight loss
 25. Meat & weight gain in the PANACEA study
 26. Cattlemen’s Association has beef with study
 27. Waist circumference < half your height
 28. Tightening the bible belt
 29. Biblical Daniel Fast put to the test
 30. Diet pills do a fat lot of good
 31. To snack or not to snack?
 32. Extra virgin olive oil vs. nuts
 33. Slimming the gecko
 34. Engineering a cure
 35. Ex vivo cancer proliferation bioassay
 36. Is it the diet, the exercise, or both?
 37. Some prostates are larger than others
 38. Prostate vs. plants
 39. Prostate vs. a plant-based diet
 40. IGF-1 as one-stop cancer shop
 41. Cancer-proofing mutation
 42. The answer to the Pritikin puzzle
 43. How plant-based to lower IGF-1?
 44. Protein intake & IGF-1 production
 45. Higher quality may mean higher risk
 46. Animalistic plant proteins
 47. Too much soy may neutralize benefits
 48. How much soy is too much?
 49. Plant-based bodybuilding
 50. Paleolithic lessons
 51. Modern meat not ahead of the game
 52. Filled full of lead
 53. The healthiest meat
 54. Bug Appétit: Barriers to entomophagy
 55. Eating green to prevent cancer

My last DVD, Uprooting the Leading Causes of Death, is already online in its entirety. It’s my attempt to squeeze all the most compelling (and entertaining!) findings published over the last 12 months on preventing, treating, and reversing our top 15 killers into a single video. If you find it valuable, please consider sharing it with those in your circles. Even if you’re not hooked into social media, you can click on the little envelope icon beneath the video to email it to friends and family (or just send them the link http://bit.ly/uprootingdeath).

And as always, if you haven’t already, you can subscribe for free to my videos at http://bit.ly/nutritionfactsupdates

-Michael Greger, M.D.


Michael Greger M.D., FACLM

Michael Greger, M.D. FACLM, is a physician, New York Times bestselling author, and internationally recognized professional speaker on a number of important public health issues. Dr. Greger has lectured at the Conference on World Affairs, the National Institutes of Health, and the International Bird Flu Summit, testified before Congress, appeared on The Dr. Oz Show and The Colbert Report, and was invited as an expert witness in defense of Oprah Winfrey at the infamous "meat defamation" trial.

4 responses to “Vol. 10 Nutrition DVD Now Available (Proceeds to Charity)

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  1. Dr. Greger, I am so thankful for your work in bringing us the latest research on nutrition.  Have you come across studies about the effects of GM foods?  It would be helpful to have some research and talking points about this subject. I know several in the vegan and vegetarian communities are concerned about this issue.  Many scientists and Big Money are fighting against Prop 37 in California about our “Right to Know” what is contained in our foods via labeling.  What are your thoughts about this important issue?  Many thanks, Anne

  2. Not sure this is the correct forum….I have switched to vegetarian and now am vegan/with fish.  Through your site, I find that I have to quit eating dark fish (AFib).  What about crab and prawns? I expect the answer is drop all food of animal origin.  But I do love crabs…..and white cod meat.  Not so concerned about chemistry.  We live on pristine sea water – north BC.

    1. Hi Bob, It is great that you live near what appears to be very clear water. I would be concerned about the chemistry. You might want to get the sea food tested as given ocean currents and the amount of toxins being dumped into the ocean it is almost impossible to get sea food that doesn’t contain mercury see http://nutritionfacts.org/video/hair-testing-for-mercury/ or arsenic see http://nutritionfacts.org/video/fish-intake-biomarker/ or persistent organic pollutants such as dioxin see http://nutritionfacts.org/video/food-sources-of-pcb-chemical-pollutants/. Fish even contain pharmaceuticals see… http://nutritionfacts.org/video/prozac-residues-in-fish/. Even if free of these chemicals you still get cholesterol and saturated fats and relatively high caloric density which is associated with more body fat. If you are eating the fish to get more omega 3’s you can eliminate the “middle fish” and get it directly from algae see… http://nutritionfacts.org/video/plant-based-omega-3-supplements-2/ the fish get it from the algae anyway. Congratulations on your improved diet. I would stay tuned to NutritionFacts.org as you never know when a study on crabs will show up.


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