Get your hair loss treatment here ►►► http://endhairloss.eu
Is the Holy Quran Diet and Islam religion Halal food and Ramadan, good to prevent and stop hair loss
You are about to find out in this video!
Today there are about 1.5 billion Muslims: that is nearly one-fourth of the world’s people.
The Muslim population is a diverse community of believers spanning the entire planet.
More than 60% lives in Southeast Asia.
The countries of the Middle East and North Africa make up 20% of the total, while the rest is spread all over the world.
Muslims are concerned about what they eat, and this forces them to be careful readers of ingredient lists, and do some research to confirm whether the ingredients of their food are lawful.
This is because, by Islamic law, all foods are considered halal which means permissible or allowed, except pork, carnivorous animals, animals improperly slaughtered or dead before slaughtering, birds of prey, blood, alcohol, and all type of foods contaminated with any of these.
All sea food is halal.
Because of these restrictions, many Muslims choose to eat halal-certified products only.
These are available in ethnic stores, some ethnic restaurants, and some specific grocery stores located in Muslim-dense neighborhoods.
Foods mentioned in the Holy Book of Islam, the Quran, are of great spiritual value, and most of eating habits are extracted from the practice of the Prophet Mohammad.
Vegetables and legumes are at the top of the list, along with dates, yogurt, pomegranate and figs.
Not only do they appeal religiously to Muslims, but they are also very nutritious.
This type of diet is definitely also a good diet for those who suffer from hair thinning, even though it is certainly not enough to stop hair loss and regrow the lost hair.
Ramadan is the ninth month of the Islamic lunar calendar.
It begins upon the visual sighting of the last full moon of the year and lasts 29 or 30 days, depending on the year.
During this month Muslims abstain from all foods and beverages, including gum and water, as well as medication and smoking, from dawn to sunset.
The two main meals of the day are calles Suhur (right before dawn) and Iftar (immediately after sunset).
Muslims may consume other meals or snacks at night.
It is impossible to describe typical suhur or iftar meals, considering the high diversity of the Muslim communities spread all over the world.
Eating habits vary a lot depending on ethnicity and country.
There is no such thing as a “typical Ramadan feast” and the food eaten would vary widely depending on regional tastes.
Social gatherings, many times buffet style, are frequent, and traditional dishes are often highlighted.
A few dates and a cup of water are usually the first foods to break the fast, while, salads, nuts, legumes, and breads are common.
Water is usually the beverage of choice, but juice and milk are also consumed.
Soft drinks and caffeinated beverages are consumed to a lesser extent.
Many Muslims aim for nutrient-dense foods to optimize nutrition and see fasting as a way to detox and allow the gut to rest.
This is certainly beneficial for those who suffer from hair loss, in fact sugar is an inflammatory element for our tissues, especially refined sugar.
Fasting during Ramadan does not pose any medical risks to healthy individuals.
Sarah Amer, a famous registered dietitian nutritionist, a Food & Nutrition Expert, Writer and Speaker says that “The body has the incredible ability to adapt” and that “it takes her only a few days of fasting to get back to her usual activity level”.
Exemptions to fasting are travel, menstruation, illness, older age, pregnancy, and breast-feeding.
However, many Muslims with medical conditions insist on fasting to satisfy their spiritual needs, and healthcare professionals should work with their patients to reach an agreement.
Hair’s health may be at risk during these days, but not if doctors closely monitor individuals who decide to persist with fasting.
For patients with diabetes, things to consider are feasibility of adjusting medication and insulin dose, clinical stability, history of hypoglycemia and diabetic ketoacidosis.
Dietitians can tailor nutritional care to the lifestyle of the month.
During this period it is important to
• Highlight nutrient-dense foods,
• Suggest alternate cooking methods to reduce the fat and sugar content of some traditional dishes,
• Assess the need for mineral/vitamin or other supplements, and
• Manage medical conditions on an individual basis.
In the comment section of this video tell me about your eating habits during Ramadan, and in the rest of the year as this is an opportunity to talk and share.