I hope you are just being silly. Of the three macronutrients, only protein represents a serious short term health issue if insufficient in the diet. Annually, 6M people die from protein deficiency. The death rate from protein deficiency is estimated at 10-100 per 100K in the US in 2002. In 2006, the death rate from stroke was 40-60 per 100K.
Protein is absolutely needed by the body every day, it is essential and is used to constantly rebuild our bodies. You can live for some time without protein, you body will catabolize and waste away. But this is a very unhealthful process. Certain populations are particularly vulnerable to protein deficiency. Infants, children and the elderly need to really worry about protein. And after middle age all of us would be prudent to get abundant protein in our diet to maintain lean muscle mass. Lean muscle mass is a strong predictor of healthy outcomes in the elderly.
And finally I would like to point out that of all the macronutrients, medicine has specifically focused on protein as needing to be present in diets. Even the most extreme diets given to obese patients to help them lose weight all use what is called a Protein Sparing approach which keeps protein at minimum levels in order to avoid permanent damage to the patient due to protein insufficiency.
So I'm sorry to jump all over your case. I know you are probably all stressed out and didn't really mean to suggest that insufficient protein in the diet as "good." But I actually think that abundant protein in the diet is a good thing, especially those of us beyond middle age who are trying to stay healthy. And I hope nobody would ever consider a protein insufficient diet for their baby or child. I would also advise anyone thinking about a sustained diet that is not meeting the basic levels of dietary intakes (such as those recommended by the Institute of Medicine) to consult with the doctor or nutritionist to get some sound advice and understanding before making long-term changes.