Yes, it is interesting that more women than men get MS. Is it because of hormones? Or because we're always dieting and depriving our bodies of some necessary nutrition?
Anyway, my low-carb lifestyle has been generally 50-100 grams of protein and 50-100 grams of net carbs, with lots of butter, cream, coconut oil, some olive oil. I guess I'm doing something right because I recently weighed myself (something I bother to do about 3 times a year) and discovered I'm down 15 pounds from my highest point. It's been imperceptibly slow, but that's fine.
I've tried Atkins and other very low-carb programs, but I've always given up in lot less time than the year and a half you managed. (I'm impressed.) I've found the Lutz/Allen Life Without Bread
and Barry Groves's books to be a good middle of the road approach.
Currently, I'm using my own version of an early-1940s USDA program. I have a template that I use for planning/keeping track each day. It includes 3 servings of eggs, meat or fish; 3 servings of dairy (full fat); 1-2 servings of non-starchy vegetables; a serving of fruit; 1 serving of a starchy vegetable; 1 serving of grain (such as a slice of bread, a small serving of rice, or 9 gluten free crackers); plus some coconut in some form, and a bit of chocolate. And, as I mentioned above, lots of butter, etc.
I keep track only of carb counts. I've been at this low-carb thing for so long, I no longer weigh and measure. I don't stress about filling in my template exactly each day. Except for some stevia in my yogurt, most of what I eat is real food.
I guess I've gone on here. Hope this is useful.