DefinitionThis section has been translated automatically.
Naturopathic dietary treatment. The complete basic diet was developed by Anemueller and is part of a naturopathic nutrition therapy. In his opinion, Anemueller understood this to be a basic order in nutrition, it is suitable for every patient.
General informationThis section has been translated automatically.
The full-fledged basic diet also includes intensive dietetic measures such as therapeutic fasting or dietary relief.
- Preferred foods: vegetables and fruit, potatoes, wholemeal products, legumes, dairy products, fresh vegetarian food. Meat, fish and eggs in small quantities. The amount of food consumed should be estimated individually.
- Avoidance of the following foods: with additives, irradiated or genetically modified, preference for regional or seasonal foods
Nutritional energy: The average energy requirement of an adult person is about 2,000 Kcal/day. When adjusting to the basic diet, however, individual requirements and daily activity (pal values) should be taken into account. During a full-fledged basic diet, a blanket reduction in calorie intake to 1,000 Kcal/day is not advisable, as this is always accompanied by a severe restriction of carbohydrate-rich products such as fruit, vegetables and wholemeal products (reduced intake of nutrients and fibre).
A strong feeling of hunger and a reduced quality of life would result in a break in the reduction diet. On the other hand, a reduction in dietary fat with a constant food intake and high nutrient density is recommended.
LiteratureThis section has been translated automatically.
- Anemüller Helmut (1987) The basic diet system. Guide to Nutritional Therapy with Whole Foods, Basic Diet Whole Foods, Intensive Nutritional Therapy, Special Diets, Nutritional Physiological Data Hippocrates Stuttgart 1997
- Weidner B (2012) In: André-Michael Beer, Martin Adler [Ed.] Leitfaden Naturheilverfahren für die ärztliche Praxis, Urban und Fischer Verlag S 119f.