keto olive garden soup
When you are not consuming carbs that are easily converted to glucose, the body uses this
method to produce glucose. In other words, gluconeogenesis makes it possible to maintain a state of ketosis by ensuring that glucose-dependent tissues don’t malfunction. But here’s something you should
also know: Too much protein
may decrease your ketone levels since protein has a moderate insulin-stimulating effect. (In situations where insulin increases, fatty oxidation decreases, which inhibits ketone production. )  Furthermore, research suggests that the amino acid alanine may be antiketogenic—meaning, it suppresses ketone production.  Additionally, research shows that protein has a minimal effect on blood glucose in people with adequate insulin. In contrast, those with insulin deficiency, which is the case with diabetic individuals, may get kicked out of ketosis by eating too much protein. The more insulin-sensitive you are (meaning, you’re not at risk for diabetes), the less likely your insulin is to increase after eating a protein-rich meal. How high can I go with dietary protein without getting kicked out of ketosis? Good question. The best way to figure out your ideal protein intake—if you’re aiming for a high-protein version of keto—is to test your personal tolerance. Follow these tips: Calculate your keto macros
manually or use a keto calculator for convenience.