DELTA DIET

BX Protocol™ Diet and Nutrition

The Delta Institute International has researched and designed a nutritional plan to support our private club members while on the BX Protocol. Every food in this plan has been included for the value it lends to the overall nutrition of the member during the program. Healthy eating improves your body’s ability to fight disease.

Additionally, many foods that have the potential to alter the effectiveness of the BX Energy Catalyst™ have intentionally been eliminated from the diet. The Delta Institute strongly urges members become familiar with the nutritional program and strictly adhere to the guidelines provided to enhance their journey toward health restoration.

Why is the Delta Diet important?

Nutrition is a vital component to the healing process. The foods you put into your body directly impact the way your body functions. Your body is like a machine that needs proper fuel to be healthy and maintain proper balance. During your journey to restoring your health, nutrition plays a large role in protecting the highly reactive molecule from interaction with unwanted constituents within the biological terrain.

Every food you eat has the chance to support or disrupt the effectiveness of the BX Protocol. It is important for members to understand that deviating from the BX diet can significantly reduce the ability of the BX to work properly, which can interfere with recovery.

The primary goal of the Delta Diet is to eat organic foods that will sustain an alkaline state within the body. The energy catalyst can be compromised by acidic body chemistry. Therefore, keeping your system alkaline is essential. This is done by choosing foods that are primarily alkaline. The handbook members will receive includes an acid/alkaline food chart to help you stay balanced.

In addition, the diet has been designed to establish healthy bowel function. Seeing as how the body needs to eliminate its toxic load, it is necessary to make sure all systems are working properly. To assist the body with this process, the Delta Diet places a strong emphasis on patients making organic whole grains and vegetables the basis of their daily food intake. The handbook provided by the Delta Institute for its members includes Delta’s recommended intake for each food group.

Delta also places an emphasis on consuming healthy fats is meant to accommodate the members increased metabolism, which accompanies recovery.

Understanding the Delta Diet

The Delta Diet has been created to compliment your treatment. Designed to be high in complex carbohydrates and vegetables, it is expected that 50-60% of your daily food consumption be derived from whole grains and 25-30% from fresh vegetables. Of the 25-30% required for vegetables, you can achieve this through a mix of cooked, raw and juiced vegetables daily. Delta recommends eating only organic foods as commercial foods are laden with agricultural pesticides which will increase the body’s toxic load. By eating organic foods, you will help to lower a number of additional toxins the body has to process. This will allow the body to focus on eliminating the toxic load more efficiently.

The Delta Diet evolves slightly as the member moves toward full restoration. During the first four weeks, the diet is very limited. After week four, the diet becomes a little more lenient.

The Delta Diet is bland in an effort to avoid the complexities associated with extensive spices and similar reactive compounds. As you study what foods are approved and which foods are not, you will understand what “bland” means in this context. However, you may find as you become immersed in the diet, you will find enjoyable recipes and healthy, tasty meals that comply with the Delta Diet.

When you become a member of The Delta Institute’s Health Restoration and Research Club, you will receive extensive material to help guide you as well as support from an experienced patient advocate. Sign up for your free consultation today!

Did you know?

How Mitochondria Impact How We Feel.

Recent studies have shown that mitochondrial blockages in one area of the body have a profound negative effect on the health of the entire body. Mitochondria release what are known as cytokines, or inflammatory signals, into the bloodstream when they are unable to do their job. Consider a bustling apartment building where the heat, light, and trash removal have been shut down. As we move towards health solutions that address causes rather than symptoms, mitochondrial health becomes an area researchers, care providers and health coaches can no longer afford to ignore.