Why do we eat ? How can food choices promote dis-ease ?

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Why do we eat ? How can food choices promote dis-ease ?

Post  Admin on Wed Jun 04, 2014 12:21 pm

I've posted 2 video's that suggest what foods to avoid, that promote inflammation and foods that reduce inflammation. Comprehend, the reason we get hungry, is the body signalling us to take in nourishment. Our bodies are made up of billions of cells, which we lose hundreds on an hourly basis. Visualize an Alka Seltzer tablet in water. That dissolving process is your body losing cells, as they die. You want to rebuild the body, by replacing those dying cells. Which is why you want to consume "live" whole foods. This is where juicing and raw diet is very healing.

Think about it, if you eat something that's been dead for more than a few days (has a shelf life beyond 3 days - bacteria begin to break down cells at 72 hours), you're replacing your dead cells, with cells of that which you've consumed which are already dead. Now how much sense does that make, for a "dissolving" tablet to consume a tablet that's already dissolved ? Can you visualize how this would bring in dis-ease, as this type of food consumption speeds up your death process, basically ? You can't build anything with dissolved matter.

Once an animal is slaughtered, or a vegetable is harvested, that body of that food item begins to die, yes. However, it's still considered "live" food as long as it is fresh (within the 3 day mark of slaughter or harvest). Your nose and eyes can tell decay. Be sure to check labels for expiration dates. Also understand, the longer the shelf life, the deader the food is you're consuming (obviously, it's been processed if it's supposedly good beyond 5 days). Common sense people, think nature, not chemical laboratory science <--- which is what's promoting all these new dis-eases in the first place.






1. Salmon. Coldwater fish, including salmon, contain anti-inflammatory fats called omega-3s. Wild salmon has more of these super-healthy fats than does farmed salmon. So avoid farmed, buy Alaskan wild Shopping tip: All salmon from Alaska is wild, whereas Atlantic salmon is usually farmed. Herring, sardines, and tuna also contain omega-3s

2. Olive oil. Olive oil is a great source of oleic acid, another anti-inflammatory oil. Researchers wrote in the October 2007 Journal of the American College of Nutrition that those who consume more oleic acid have better insulin function and lower blood sugar.
Shopping tip: Opt for extra-virgin olive oil, which is the least processed, and use it instead of other cooking oils. Other "cold-pressed" or "expeller-pressed" oils can be good sources, too.

3. Salads. Dark-green lettuce, spinach, and other salad veggies are rich in vitamin C and other antioxidants, nutrients that dampen inflammation.
Suggestion: Opt for olive oil-and-vinegar salad dressing (vinegar helps moderate blood sugar)

4. Cruciferous vegetables. These veggies, which include broccoli, cauliflower, Brussels sprouts, and kale, are also loaded with antioxidants. But they provide one other ingredient -- sulfur -- that the body needs to make its own high-powered antioxidants

5. Cherries. A study in the April 2006 Journal of Nutrition showed that eating cherries daily can significantly reduce inflammation. Cherries are also packed with antioxidants and relatively low on the glycemic index.
Tip: Frozen cherries are available all year long and make a tasty dessert with a little yogurt or cheese.

6. Blueberries. These delectable fruits are chock-full of natural compounds that reduce
inflammation. Blueberries may also protect the brain from many of the effects of aging. Frozen are usually less expensive than fresh -- and just as good for you.

7. Turmeric. This spice contains a powerful, natural anti-inflammatory compound, according to a report in the August 2007 Biochemical Pharmacology. Turmeric has long been part of curry spice blends, used in southern Asian cuisines. To use: Buy capsules.

8. Ginger. This relative of turmeric is also known for its anti-inflammatory benefits, and some research suggests that it might also help control blood sugar.
Suggestion: Brew your own ginger tea. Use a peeler to remove the skin off a piece of ginger, then add several thin slices to a cup of hot water and let steep for a few minutes.

9. Garlic. The research isn't consistent, but garlic may have some anti-inflammatory and
glucose-regulating benefits and it may also help your body fight infections. At the very least, it won't hurt and makes for a tasty addition to food.

10. Green tea. Like fruits and vegetables, green tea contains natural anti-inflammatory
compounds. It may even reduce the risk of heart disease and cancer.
Suggestion: Drink a cup a day -- or brew it like sun tea, refrigerate, and serve

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