I certainly would be the last person to discourage someone from a regimen that’s working for them. But assuming I had NAFLD, I would need a lot more evidence to convince me that I should try the same.
First, these are fairly significant dietary changes. How would I know that the things you are NOT eating aren’t responsible for the improvement? I suspect that sugars and some carbs are getting reduced in the process?
Call me a skeptic, but I don’t believe everything doctors tell me! That’s not a cheap shot at doctors. Many, if not most, are hard-working professionals with the patient’s best interests at heart. But my experience is that you can find a doctor who will tell you almost anything and without evidence. YouTube — I rest my case!
For example, you say that lemon has a cleansing effect. What is the basis for that? Has there ever been a peer-reviewed study to support that? Or even non-peer reviewed? Is there any chemical/biological basis to support these assertions?
Anecdotal evidence is interesting, but not always helpful. The history of medicine is littered with cures that thousands of people swore by, but were later found to be of no value. The plural of anecdote is not data.