Autor Tema: Kosti u ishrani  (Pročitano 72142 puta)

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Van mreže Milan

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Odg: Kosti u ishrani
« Odgovor #225 poslato: 04 April, 2015, 23:51:16 »
U mom dvoristu uvek ima po koja koska, malo malo pa ga vidim kako glodje


a u mom drugom dvoristu uvek ima po koja kokoska JOS  sm smesko1 i malo malo ga vidim kako glodje

Van mreže BlackKan

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Odg: Kosti u ishrani
« Odgovor #226 poslato: 05 April, 2015, 22:15:19 »
dal trebam da se drzim ''pravila'' da od ukupnog mesa 10% budu kosti...il u ovom slucaju nije bitno...

ne treba da ti kosti budu u tih 10 % kao poseban deo,one su poslastica a ne glavno jelo,vise za zanimanje i ciscenje zuba,ako mislis uopste na govedje velike koske,a recimo pileca ledja vise idu u krtinu  sm smesko1


znaci 70-80 % meso,10-20 % uh i ostatak povrce,jogurt,jaje i razni dodaci,nista nece da joj fali ako joj recimo das jagnjecu glavu za dorucak,a posle i samo meso za veceru,ali zato sledeci malo kombinujes sa pirincemi i povrcem i tako,ne moras bas strogo svaki da meris


Van mreže Shiwa - b3$t!j@

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Odg: Kosti u ishrani
« Odgovor #227 poslato: 06 April, 2015, 16:51:53 »
tako sam i mislio...znaci 80/20 odnos mesa i uh a tih 10% kosti koje sam pominja sam mislio ma pileca ledja, grklane, vratove i eventualno teleca/juneca rebarca...sva u svemu shvatio sam...i blagodarim :)

Van mreže koki_alex

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Odg: Kosti u ishrani
« Odgovor #228 poslato: 13 April, 2015, 15:38:20 »

  • Bone marrow – We went over this last week, but I’ll say it again: bone marrow is one of the first “superfoods” (for lack of a better term – I actually slightly cringe using it) our ancestors enjoyed. It’s fatty, with a bit of protein and loads of minerals. Even if you’re cooking spindly chicken bones, there’s going to be marrow, and that marrow will make it into your stock.
  • Collagen and gelatin – Most commercial gelatin comes from animal collagen already, so why not cut out the middle man and get your gelatin directly from bone and cartilage? The more collagen your bones have, the more gelatinous, rich, and viscous your stock will be – important qualities, especially if you intend to reduce your stock into sauces. Gelatin may even reduce joint pain in athletes, as one (admittedly small) study appeared to show. Another showed benefits for ulcer patients.
  • Glycine – Although our bodies already produce plenty of glycine, rendering it a non-essential amino acid, there’s some evidence that supplementation can help mitigate free-radical oxidative damage in rats with alcohol-induced hepatotoxicity. Bone broth is rich in glycine. It probably doesn’t mean much, but it can’t hurt. And hey – it may even improve sleep quality, as one Japanese study showed in human subjects. Drink a warm cup of broth before bed, perhaps?
  • Proline – Proline is another non-essential amino acid found in bone stock, but supplementation has shown promise in patients suffering from vision loss due to gyrate atrophy. It’s also an important precursor for the formation of collagen, though it’s not clear whether eating proline has any affect on the body’s ability to make collagen.
  • Hyaluronic acid – Hyaluronic acid, also known as hyaluronan, is one of cartilage’s three glycosaminoglycans. It helps broth gel, and it’s been used for years to treat race horses with osteoarthritis, usually as an intra-articular injection or IV fluid. Recent studies on oral administration have been promising, though, meaning oral administration of quality bone stock (as opposed to, um, what other method of administration?) might help us with our joint issues, too. According to Wikipedia, human studies are underway and showing promise, but I wasn’t able to dig up much beyond this small study. Still, it’s compelling, and I’ll continue to drink broth regardless.
  • Chondroitin sulfate – Chondroitin sulfate is another glycosaminoglycan present in bone stock. It’s also a popular supplement for the treatment of osteoarthritis the efficacy of which has come under question. One recent review concludes that chondroitin sulfate “may interfere with progression of osteoarthritis”. I’d say it’s worth a shot.
  • Calcium – I’ve downplayed the importance of large amounts of supplementary calcium in the past, but that doesn’t mean it’s not important. It’s the raw material for bone production and fortification, and bone stock might be one of the best sources of calcium around, especially for those who avoid dairy and don’t eat enough leafy greens.
  • Phosphorus – There’s also a good amount of phosphorus in bone stock, though I doubt Primal eaters lack adequate dietary phosphorus (there’s plenty in meat). Still, it’s a nice buffer.
  • Magnesium – Magnesium is pretty lacking in the modern diet. Fatty fish like mackerel offer good amounts, as do leafy greens, nuts, and seeds, but most people, Primal folks included, could stand to take in more magnesium. Dr. Michael Eades says if he had to recommend just one supplement, it’d be magnesium; Dr. Stephan Guyenet over at Whole Health Source recently posted a couple great pieces, one on magnesium and insulin sensitivity (short version: the former improves the latter) and another on magnesium and vitamin D metabolism (short version: the former affects the latter). Bone stock is just another way to obtain this valuable mineral.
  • Sulfur, potassium, and sodium – Stock has these minerals in mostly trace amounts, but they’re all important for health. Sodium isn’t really an issue for most people, but potassium is undoubtedly important and often lacking. Both are crucial electrolytes (bone broth – possible new sports drink?). Sulfur is the “S” in MSM, or methylsulfonylmethane, the popular joint supplement that has shown some promising results in humans.

U to ime, mi smo zalihe obnovili  :fige:



Van mreže Marina Grujić

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Odg: Kosti u ishrani
« Odgovor #229 poslato: 10 Novembar, 2015, 16:13:41 »
Imam mešanca starog 7 meseci (najverovatnije mešan sa kane korsom),  ima 20 kilograma, malo je prgav ali je super  lik :D,   uglavnom ga hranim piletinom, pirinčem, konzervama(chunkies) dr alder ili nuevo, i granulama eko pet ili josera junior(mada mi je josera dosta masnija) glođe kosti i rado ih se seća, e sad da li ja njemu smem da dajem kuvane SVINJSKE kosti i kuvana GOVEĐA REBRA??
Hvala

Van mreže BlackKan

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Odg: Kosti u ishrani
« Odgovor #230 poslato: 15 Novembar, 2015, 18:49:36 »
govedje nema potrebe da kuvas, a svinjske mu bas i ne trebaju,osim ako nemas bas nista drugo da mu dajes sm zelenko

Van mreže HSNeandertalis

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Odg: Kosti u ishrani
« Odgovor #231 poslato: 13 Jul, 2017, 16:55:47 »
Mogu li stenetu Cane Corsa davati da gricka kosti, star je 2 i po mjeseca? Glodje drvo, jede kamenje, pa sam mislio da mu dam kost?  sm jeah

Van mreže Karim

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Odg: Kosti u ishrani
« Odgovor #232 poslato: 13 Jul, 2017, 17:02:08 »
Naravno, daj mu neku vecu sirovu junecu kost sa kojom ce da se zabavlja, a nece moci da je proguta. Najbolje su butne junece kosti sa zglobovima.

Van mreže HSNeandertalis

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Odg: Kosti u ishrani
« Odgovor #233 poslato: 13 Jul, 2017, 18:23:18 »
Naravno, daj mu neku vecu sirovu junecu kost sa kojom ce da se zabavlja, a nece moci da je proguta. Najbolje su butne junece kosti sa zglobovima.
Ok, hvala. :)