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Yes, I would agree, those numbers are a lot closer than you might expect, and this might actually be nutritionally important, if—Big If—all protein were created equal. While I am a big fan of coming at nutrition from an individualized perspective, and I am aware that nutrition scientists don’t have any monopoly on truth, we have managed to nail down a few essential things that human must acquire from the food that they eat.
In terms of essentiality, after calories and fluid comes protein—or more specifically, essential amino acids (there are more essentials, but they are not the topic of this particular rant).
A diverse plant-based diet can obviously support a big, powerful body.” Sure it can. In general, human bodies don’t work very efficiently without a regular dietary supply of all essential amino acids: “It would be difficult to find a protein that did not have at least one residue of each of the common 20 amino acids.
Half of these amino acids are essential, and ” [Emphasis mine; reference: Campbell & Farrell’s Biochemistry, 6th edition].
I don’t she does it to taunt me, but you never know. However, as of last week, I have officially maxed out my tolerance for just ignoring this nonsense.
So, note to my family: Read no further, it will kill your beach buzz. Furhman’s book, Eat to Live, a 100-calorie portion of sirloin steak has 5.4 grams of protein, and a 100-calorie portion of broccoli has 11.2 grams of protein. According to the USDA’s Agricultural Research Service’s Nutrient Data Laboratory database, 100 calories of broiled beef, top sirloin steak has than 11.08.
Compared to humans, gorillas also have a much larger proportion of the gut devoted to fermentation—again, another source for microbes to contribute to the nutritional completeness of a plants-only diet.
But I’m afraid this is just one of those situations where ideology has been sent to do the work of science. Truth, facts, and beliefs can be hard to define and harder still to separate. But – to quote Neil de Grasse Tyson – “The good thing about science is that it’s true whether or not you believe in it.” Unfortunately, for all those gorilla-wannabees out there, the reverse also applies: Believing in something doesn’t make it true.
You can believe all you want that broccoli is a better source of protein than steak, but your ribosomes don’t have access to a keyboard and they might vote differently.
Protein synthesis allows us to grow, heal, reproduce, and function in general.
One of the specific outcomes of protein deficiency in humans is stunting, i.e.