Indian dishes are incredibly healthy, nutritious, filling, and satisfying. Even the vegetarian ones! This write-up is a short introduction to the subject.
It could not be more clear that American corporations are running out of control. No sooner does the public become aware of one dietary danger than the industry creates ten more. In this case, the danger is highly concentrated dietary fructose. Despite solid scientific evidence of it’s deadly effects, the industry is packaging it in ever more concentrated forms (HFCS and crystalline fructose), and even selling it to you as “healthy” (Agave syrup).
High Fructose Corn Syrup was introduced into the American Food Supply in the 1970’s, at roughly the same time as partially hydrogenated oils. Since then, we’ve had epidemic levels of obesity, the highest rates of disease, and the lowest life expectancy of any industrialized nation. Those facts are not a coincidence.
To be honest, we don’t yet know for sure. If you’re consuming them, you’re part of a 40-year social experiment to find out.
MSG is not good for you. It precipitates auto-immune diseases, especially in combination with gluten intolerance.
Methyl-Sulfonyl-Methane (MSM) is a naturally occurring sulfur compound found in every plant and animal tissue. It is the only bio-available form of sulfur — a macro mineral that is used in significant amounts in the body. This article examines the requirements and benefits of MSM for health, and shows you how
MSM Lotion can be used to cure Carpal Tunnel and Repetitive Stress Injuries (RSI).
The following material is derived from Dr. Robert Erdmann’s book, Fats that Can Save Your Life (BioScience, Port Orchard, WA, 1990). It is relevant to anyone who consumes fat as part of their diet. The section on refining is pp 66-69.
A diet consisting mostly of bread, olive oil, and bananas, and raw vegetables is evaluated
I’m giving this one a qualified recommendation. About a third of it is really good. That part contains the recommendations to supplement your diet with sugar water and olive oil, explaining how and when. Unfortunately, the remaining two-thirds attempts to explain how and why the plan works. That part is mostly pseudo-scientific nonsense. The space would have been better used telling readers what to avoid in the American supply — something that is much easier to do when you follow the author’s recommendations. As diet books go, this one will do less harm than most. And the book is well-written, so even the nonsense is an entertaining read.