Keto Video Resources


Disclaimer: These videos have been compiled by me but do not belong to me. Please refer to YouTube sources (or original webpages in case of movies) for information on the authors. This compilation will give you a quick overview of why we went wrong with the current low-fat recommendations and why the leading scientists and doctors in this field recommend that most people would greatly benefit from reducing their carbohydrate intake in favour of natural fats. For more in depth resources I invite you to visit the section of Reading Materials on this topic and if you prefer strictly listening resources I highly recommend subscribing to podcasts under the Audio Resource Tab. Please note that this library, as well as its sister tabs will grow as my knowledge of the Ketogenic Diet expands. I decided to provide a carousel slider for each section of an ease of browsing and to keep this page as organized as possible. 


This slide includes general videos of the most prominent LCHF diet advocates. You can view these videos in an integrated lightbox or you can easily redirect to YouTube where they originate.


I decided to create a separate compilation section of some most important video interviews of Prof. Tim Noakes for a simple reason that without this man the Ketogenic Diet would not be where it is right now and he deserves a separate entry. He holds a special place in the Ketogenic community because he was once a proponent of a high-carb diet for athletes until he learned that the carbs were slowly killing him – he developed type 2 diabetes as an avid runner.





Not only can you run on fat, it turns out that you can also build muscle and gain strength fueling yourself with fat. It’s not a very common approach among bodybuilders, but nonetheless there exists a subculture of bodybuilders who are doing very well on this diet.





A full length movie by a standup comedian Tom Naughton that explores the current dietary guidelines set out by the government, the scientist and “the experts” who all seem to follow the money rather than the public interests. It’s 1h44m long, but you won’t regret even a single minute spent listening to this guy. And I should mention: wait for it, because you think you know what it’s all about and you think you know what he is going to say next but you really don’t until you actually listen to him.