Are you worried about your cancer risk? Are you confused by the studies you see mentioned in the media about how certain substances and behaviors affect our risk of contracting cancer or developing certain diseases?
If you ask me what makes my health philosophy different from other authors, I will not say that I came up with some revolutionary theories about nutrition or have designed the “best ever” program.
A few years ago, I did an interview with Dr. Steven Bratman, M.D., who wrote the book “Health Food Junkies,” which was his personal story of how he became so fixated with healthy eating that he wound up hurting himself.
Intermittent fasting, or very short fasts (2-4 days in length), are usually safe for most people who do not take medication.
Most people drink caffeine daily but are clueless about caffeine withdrawal symptoms and when they are likely to show up.
We wrongly assume that caffeine withdrawals only occur when giving up caffeine entirely.
Although I got a treadmill desk four years ago, it took me quite some time (a few years!) to figure out how to use it.
In his book “How Not to Die,” Dr. Michael Greger summarizes the research on health and nutrition and suggests a list of 12 foods we should eat daily.
In the fall of 2006, I sold my car and most of my furniture to move to Costa Rica. After a personal disaster involving my girlfriend getting extremely sick and the project of a retreat center falling apart, I came back to Quebec, defeated, just nine months later.
In 2005, I became interested in the 80-10-10 Diet, designed and promoted by Dr. Douglas Graham. 80-10-10 is the proto diet that spawned many other versions on the same theme, such as 90-5-5 or Raw Till 4.
Ann Wigmore was one of the first authors to promote the concept of raw eating. She introduced the public to the benefits of what she called “living foods.” She was also probably the first to juice wheatgrass.
One of the myths spread by raw foodists is that we’re fruitarian creatures. As proof of this, they cite the chimpanzee, with whom the human being shares a considerable amount of DNA.