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 carbs, protein intake, fats? Are you somebody that really is genetically privileged to have a lot of fats? And what type of fats? There’s different kinds of fats. So even being able to personalize...So I’ll come back to your original question here, too.
So if I take a big picture, look, I say—okay, when I’m working with
a client, I’m looking at, “Okay,
what’s the source or sources to your health issue?” And then, also want to look at the genetics or
the genomics, which is genetics essentially is more of looking like single gene and that’s just the single gene.
Genomics is technically a more correct word to use. It’s not quite
as familiar. So I’ll often interchange them. I know that’s not proper.
But genomics is more of looking
at the gene and how it interacts and affects the body as a whole.
So it’s a little bit more of a holistic approach I guess using the genomic word. But I oftentimes use genetics just so people aren’t like, “What’s genomic?”
But so when I’m working with a client or looking, “Okay, you’ve been struggling with health issues for
12 years. You know, like you can’t even get out of bed. And you know everything is stressed out because your health is stressed out— relationship, job, all of that stuff.”
I love to look at, right now, in this circumstance, this environment, what’s going on because environment trumps everything. But I also love to look at, “Okay,
let’s look at your blueprint. Your individual blueprint of what God gave you. Or what you were born with from mom and dad, and say, “Okay, well based on your genetics or your genomics, what are the foods? What’s your sugar addiction? What’s your insulin blood sugar level tendencies?”
And it’s almost like merging
them. So looking at environment and then looking at genomics or genetics. And I really believe that genetics can give us a look in to the future and say, “Okay, in five or 10 years, [inaudible] now following dietary guidelines like this for you is really going to be great.” But
that environmental factor, like if somebody’s really adrenal fatigued, and let’s say that super-low carb and ketogenic is great for them, well, it might not be right at that moment because their body doesn’t have the resiliency to transition
or keto-adapt. So there’s got to be a little bit of a mending from environmental or current versus genetic. I believe they both have a place. But it’s like a practitioner blending.
Erin: Blending. Yeah, so you have
to look at what somebody’s going through. What they might need to heal the situation they’re in right now in addition to what they’re genetically set up to need. And if you look at the genetics or a specific pattern, how can this be helpful with somebody who has headaches and migraines? Or do you say it’s just helping them cut through a trial and error on their way to finding what’s working for them?
Dr. Jay: Yeah. Well, genetics really gives you a blueprint for you. So nobody is the same. That’s why I believe there can be 10 New York Times’ bestselling diets. And they can all be different because they can work for different people.
So it’s a way that you can quickly understand the body.
And what I’ve found when I’m doing genetic analysis or genomic analysis and my docs are doing it with clients, it’s like we have a tendency to eat that way. Or we have a tendency to do what our genes are even saying.
But there’s not always the best understanding of why you’re doing
it. And the genetics/genomics, looking at your genes, helps to solidify like, “Yeah, there’s a reason every time I have coffee, I feel like agitated or anxiety,” because there’s a gene that you can be prone to anxiety or agitation from that. So understanding our genetics helps us walk more in our own individual blueprint, which from a dietary standpoint can help say maybe you’re not the best...
Like for myself, I don’t do great with what they call PUFA fats. It’s polyunsaturated fatty acids. And there’s bad PUFAs everybody should stay away from like soy bean oil, canola oil, corn oil, the rancid oils. But there’s good PUFAs like nuts and seeds. And my body just, from a genetic standpoint, less than 6% PUFA. Well, I used to eat a lot of nuts and seeds, a lot of gut disturbances. And cutting that out, it’s like, “Oh, I feel better.” So it helps to really guide you for your individual body.
Erin: Mmhmm. So it sounds like things that people might notice
or know intuitively, but they don’t always listen to because they don’t understand that it’s actually wired in them to be that way. So once you know that’s right for you, then you can just move forward in your life and feel better and confident that you’re doing the right thing. That you’re not missing out when everybody else is publishing articles about, “Oh, you should eat more walnuts and almonds to be healthy.” You can say, “Okay, that’s not my path.”
Dr. Jay: Yes. Yeah. Yeah. And the genetic/genomic world, like I said it’s the Wild, Wild West right now. And just trying to keep up with
the information coming out is a full-time job by itself. So it’s always good just to find somebody that can sift through it because it’s like a foreign language. And you’re like the prone to anxiety, agitation,

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