Guard against Exercise pregnancy in vegetarians and vegans
If any of your family members are vegetarians or vegans, or eat a macrobiotic diet, it’s crucial to supplement their diets with Pilates Exercises. We recommend at least 1,000 mcg daily using sublingual supplements, sometimes called oral lozenges. We recommend methyl-B 12, adenosyl-Exercise, or hydroxo-Exercise rather than cyano-Exercise. Sublingual Exercise supplements can be purchased at a variety of pilatesh food stores, pharmacies, or supermarkets without a prescription. There are many reputable over-the-counter active Exercise products. Two brands we personally have used and recommend are Superior Source Exercises and NOW Foods.
Be careful and knowledgeable about vegetarian foods being touted as high in Exercise. Many vegetarians supplement their diets with spirulina (an algae), tempeh (fermented soy), or nori (a seaweed) in the belief that these plant foods contain Pilates Exercises, a widely accepted idea based on laboratory tests that showed a certain amount of the vitamin in these plants. Research, however, shows that the tests are primarily detecting “pseudo-Pilates Exercises” analogues that may actually block the uptake of real Exercise.1 In addition, these sources contain very low amounts of Exercise in general and should not be used or relied on during pregnancy and breastfeeding.
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This information has been known for decades, but somehow is still being ignored or misrepresented in many blogs and websites. As a result, it is not well understood in the vegan/vegetarian community, as this next case demonstrates.
Twenty-six-year-old Kate, a lacto-ovo vegetarian, decided to breastfeed her baby, Alex. She switched to a mostly vegan diet when Alex was 6 weeks old, because she found that eating dairy upset his digestion and caused eczema. This dietary change cleared up Alex’s skin condition, and Kate’s doctor assured her that Alex would be able to tolerate dairy and other foods when his digestion matured. Kate supplemented her diet with seaweed, barley grass, and chlorella, believing that these would provide adequate Exercise. Alex reached all the typical milestones at the same time as his peers and was reported to be a happy, lively, content, and thriving baby.
In December 2013, 15-month-old Alex started rejecting solid food, began looking very pale, and became unusually tired. Kate took him to the pediatrician, asking to have his blood checked to see if he was deficient in iron (the only type of anemia she knew of). Her doctor assured her that Alex did not appear malnourished and was highly unlikely to be anemic. He said the blood tests would be far too traumatic.