Wild Phenotype for robust health

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    Mar 06, 2016 10:43 PM GMT
    Wild phenotype activation with Paleo Diet.

    http://youtu.be/lJT4gRUlpkc


    Phenotype for fighting MS


    http://youtu.be/lJT4gRUlpkc
  • mindblank

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    Mar 08, 2016 9:04 PM GMT
    Nice. Wonder where she stands on eating meat.
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    Mar 08, 2016 10:40 PM GMT
    mindblank saidNice. Wonder where she stands on eating meat.



    She was a vegetarian for 20 years until the MS diagnosis. Now she won't take on a patient that is a vegetarian. Meat is essential for recovery in neurological diseases the involve B vitamin deficiency and myelin sheath degeneration. She believes B-12 deficiency was a root cause for her MS. And if you didn't read between the lines she is a lesbian.
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    Mar 11, 2016 2:33 AM GMT
    Alpha13 saidMeat is essential for recovery in neurological diseases the involve B vitamin deficiency and myelin sheath degeneration.

    This is the same kind of dim bulb logic that was used by that woman who wrote a book about how coconut oil "cured" her husband's Alzheimer. Yes, coconut oil contains nutrients that our brains need, but eating a lot of it doesn't cure anything. Similar dim bulb logic that was used when I was a young sprat back in the 1970s when the health food crowd was claiming that mega-doses of vitamins could cure anything and everything. There were some really wacko articles in Prevention magazine back then.
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    Mar 14, 2016 1:52 PM GMT
    [quote][cite]Lumpyoatmeal said[/cite]
    Alpha13 saidMeat is essential for recovery in neurological diseases the involve B vitamin deficiency and myelin sheath degeneration.

    This is the same kind of dim bulb logic that was used by that woman who wrote a book about how coconut oil "cured" her husband's Alzheimer. Yes, coconut oil contains nutrients that our brains need, but eating a lot of it doesn't cure anything. Similar dim bulb logic that was used when I was a young sprat back in the 1970s when the health food crowd was claiming that mega-doses of vitamins could cure anything and everything. There were some really wacko articles in Prevention magazine back then.
    [/quote


    Your "facts" are what you have read somewhere. My facts come from personal experimentation. As Robb Wolf says , "Don't believe anything, try it ( Paleo diet) for 30 days". It turned my life around. If I would have listened to "Doctors" I would be in a wheelchair by now or dead like all my friends.
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    Mar 14, 2016 3:27 PM GMT
    The benefits of a "Paleo" diet may be at least partially dependent upon what kind of paleo ancestors you had. And how you define a paleo diet.

    I remember reading some years ago (and I wish I could remember the source and learn whether those findings have been duplicated) that over thousands of years the diet of the human race was optimized to match the available food sources of different regions and lifestyles.

    And that there were 3 different basic types the researcher identified. If your genes were derived from primarily one of these groups, your digestion would do best with those kinds of foods.

    The 2 oldest were fish-seafood, and meat-animal products. The 3rd more recent was agricultural, mainly grains. So that if your genes descended primarily from one of those groups, that's the kind of food that is "paleo" for you, on which your body will do best.

    It may be meat & animal products, but it may be one of the other food groups. Or possibly a mix, reflecting shared gene pools, more common in this modern era of few natural borders of distance and other travel limitations.

    I dunno what my paleo diet would be. I seem all my life, since a kid, to naturally gravitate to foods that today I'm told are my most healthy. Based on studies of the US population, which is still heavily influenced by European ancestry, including my own northern European "stock".

    I've never been a big eater of red meats, preferring fish or poultry instead. If my neolithic ancestors were killing & eating the late Ice Age big game shown on cave paintings it wasn't passed on to me.