There are many replacement food options for people who are lactose intolerant. In this video, Dr. Oz details non-dairy options as well as foods that may contain hidden lactose.
The following are the key components of the macrobiotic diet and lifestyle:
The macrobiotic diet was developed in the 1920s by a Japanese educator named George Ohsawa. Ohsawa is said to have cured himself of a serious illness by changing to a simple diet of brown rice, miso soup, and sea vegetables. After regaining his health, Ohsawa worked to integrate Eastern and Western philosophy and medicine to form the dietary and lifestyle principles of what is now known as macrobiotics.
Increasing your consumption of fiber is central to the success of the Hunger Free Forever program. Eating high fiber foods in abundance reduces hunger and promotes satiety. Fiber also slows the absorption of carbohydrates from food, lowering their glycemic impact. Insoluble fiber such as wheat bran, corn bran, and vegetable fibers increases the volume and viscosity of foods and moderately reduces the glycemic impact of carbohydrates. Soluble fibers such as oat bran, psyllium, and legume fiber, on the other hand, absorb more water and tend to have a greater influence on a food's volume, viscosity, and glycemic impact. Eating an abundance of fiber-rich foods, especially those high in soluble fiber, is central to the success of the Hunger Free Forever program.
Find out more about this book:Hunger Free Forever: The New Science of Appetite Control