General Forum

General Forum

  1. Standard memberGrampy Bobby
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    28 Jan '13 01:071 edit
    Healthful Foods

    Watched this television program earlier tonight. Findings seem to make sense.

    http://www.drfuhrman.com/library/article13.aspx

    Comments.
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  2. Standard memberHandyAndy
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    28 Jan '13 03:11
    Originally posted by Grampy Bobby
    [b]Healthful Foods

    Watched this television program earlier tonight. Findings seem to make sense.

    http://www.drfuhrman.com/library/article13.aspx

    Comments.[/b]
    Good advice, nothing new.

    Dr. Fuhrman is out to sell diet supplements and lifetime memberships.

    Was the program an infomercial?
  3. Standard memberGrampy Bobby
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    28 Jan '13 03:44
    Originally posted by HandyAndy
    Good advice, nothing new.

    Dr. Fuhrman is out to sell diet supplements and lifetime memberships.

    Was the program an infomercial?
    I'm not sure. He was informational and articulate, not clownish or strident. PBS allows 4-5 new membership drive segments within the hour long show. So, maybe it was an infomercial. Having been fatigued lately, maybe I needed the virtual juice. What did you think of the 'Don't Eat Foods List'?
    .
  4. Standard memberHandyAndy
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    28 Jan '13 05:15
    Originally posted by Grampy Bobby
    What did you think of the 'Don't Eat Foods List'?
    "The Seven Foods of Death"? I use most of them, sparingly, but aware that they aren't the best choices for a perfect diet.
  5. Standard memberGrampy Bobby
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    28 Jan '13 06:30
    Originally posted by HandyAndy

    "The Seven Foods of Death"? I use most of them, sparingly, but aware that they aren't the best choices for a perfect diet.
    Top Seven Foods for Good Health and Longevity

    Black raspberries (like)
    Strawberries (too strawy and sweet)
    Blueberries (like and Oregon Blackberries lol)
    Flax Seeds (taste?)
    Green Leafy Vegetables (Bok Choy gets mentioned, elsewhere. How is it prepared?)
    Tomatoes (love)
    Broccoli sprouts (like, along with Asparagus)

    I'd think beets and red cabbage would, also, be nutritional.
    What else would you add to clarify or expand Fuhrman's List?
    Thanks for your interest.
    .
  6. SubscriberPonderable
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    30 Jan '13 13:50
    I was taught at school that peanuts were wholesome.
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    30 Jan '13 13:57
    Anything edible on a heath doesn't appear very appealing but hey, nothing ventured nothing gained. On my next trip to a place that has one I'll pick some of the flaura and kill some fauna and report back.
  8. Standard memberGrampy Bobby
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    30 Jan '13 16:19
    Admission: Always thought God created Flax Seeds for the birds. Boy, was I wrong.
    One (1) Bad Boy Jumbo Gel (football, spheroid) Horse Pill, both legs work again.

    http://www.drugstore.com/sundown-naturals-flax-seed-oil-1000mg-softgels/qxp186936
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  9. Standard memberGrampy Bobby
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    30 Jan '13 16:311 edit
    Health Benefits of Flax Seed

    * Flax Fights Cholesterol
    "The consumption of flaxseed is associated with a reduction in total cholesterol, including the LDL (bad) cholesterol and triglycerides. Study after study has shown a positive response to eating ground flax seed daily. Eating low fat foods, increasing your exercise, limiting the salt, sugar and eating flax seed daily are a few ways that you can win the battle against high cholesterol.

    * Flax Fights Diabetes
    Nutritionists are instructing their diabetic patients to eat flax daily. It has been discovered that the omega-3 fat and high fiber in flax may play a role in the fight against diabetes. In a study conducted by the University of Toronto, participants who ate flaxseed bread had blood sugar levels 28% lower an hour after eating than their counterparts who ate bread made with wheat flour!

    * Flax Fights Cancer
    Flaxseed is high in lignans, up to 800 times the amount as in any tested plant food. Lignans (a phytoestrogen) have been called by H. Adlercreutz (in his article “Phytoestrogens: Epidemiology and a Possible Role in Cancer Protection&rdquo😉, natural cancer-protective compounds. Flax seed is also high in alpha linolenic acid (ALA) which has been found to be promising as a cancer fighting agent. The American National Cancer Institute has singled out flaxseed as one of six foods that deserve special study. Flax seed's high fiber aspect is also beneficial in the fight against colon cancer. Epidemiological studies note that diet plays a major role in the incidence of colon cancer. Research has shown that increasing the amount of fiber in your diet reduces your colon-cancer risk. Flax seed, high in fiber, lignans, alpha linolenic acid, is a key player in the fight against cancer, particularly breast and colon cancer.

    * Flax Fights Constipation
    Flax is high in both soluble and insoluble fiber. One ounce of flax provides 32% of the USDA’s reference daily intake of fiber. Flax promotes regular bowel movements because it is high in insoluble fiber. Flaxseed's all natural fiber helps to absorb water, thereby softening the stool and allowing it to pass through the colon quickly. When adding fiber to your diet, it is important to make sure that you are drinking at least eight glasses of water daily. Without enough liquids, fiber can actually cause constipation! In the fight against constipation exercise, eat fruits and vegetables, drink eight glasses of water daily and add two to four tablespoons of flax to your daily regime!

    * Flax Fights Inflammation
    Flax is high in Omega 3 essential fatty acids. That’s good news for people who suffer from inflammatory disorders, including rheumatoid arthritis. Health experts, such as former Surgeon General C. Evertt Koop, recommend eating foods high in Omega 3’s for people suffering from rheumatoid arthritis. It is the inflammation within the joints that cause so much of the pain associated with arthritis. The January 1996 issue of the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition reported that the participants in a study that took flax oil daily reduced inflammatory responses by as much as 30%.

    * Flax Fights Menopausal Symptoms
    Hot flashes, night sweats, irritability, moodiness…ah, the joys of menopause. Can flax really help? Yes it can! Flax, like soy, is a phytoestrogen. Phytoestrogens are estrogen-like substances that are found in plants. Flax is the richest known plant source of phytoestrogens. Phytoestrogens act as a natural hormone therapy and help to stabilize hormonal levels. This stabilization of hormonal levels helps to lesson the symptoms of menopause.

    * Flax fights Heart Disease
    Heart disease, the number one killer in America, has claimed the lives of too many of our family and friends. Years of a sedentary lifestyle, super size meals and processed foods has finally caught up with us. Can flax help? Yes it can. Numerous studies have been done on the effect of flax on heart disease, yielding many positive findings. Flax has been found to help reduce total cholesterol, LDL levels (the bad cholesterol), triglycerides. Flax helps to reduce clotting time and thereby reduces the chance for heart attacks and strokes. Regular intake of flax protects against arrhythmias and helps keep the arteries clear and pliable!

    * Flax and the Immune System
    Across the table, your co-worker sneezes, no tissue in sight, you feel a light spray hit your face and shudder. Standing in a crowded elevator, in a busy mall, or in an airplane, you sometimes feel like you can’t escape getting at least one or two colds each year…or can you? Research has found that eating flax daily favorably affects immunity, the body’s ability to defend itself successfully against bacteria and viruses. Two components of flax, lignans and ALA (alpha-linolenic acid), have been found to affect immune cells and compounds that control immune reaction.

    * Flax fights “The Blues”
    It’s that tired feeling that a good night's rest won’t shake… that listless down in the dumps feeling that you just can’t get rid of. We call it “the blues”, otherwise known as atypical depression, the most common form of depression. Preliminary research suggests that eating a diet rich in flax could slash your risk of ever feeling “down in the dumps”. Follow up studies show that just 2-3 tablespoons of flax daily can help up to 2/3rds of severely depressed women bounce back within eight weeks. Flax, says Udo Erasmus, PhD, has a mood boosting ingredient: docosahexaenoic acid (DHA) that is essential for the proper function of brain cells, yet up to 85% of women aren’t getting enough of it. Early research conducted by Dr. Martha Clare Morris of Chicago’s Rush-Presbyterian-St. Luke’s Medical Center notes that a diet rich in omega-3 fatty acids is believed to be important for brain development. She stated that some participants in the study saw a decreased risk of Alzheimer’s from eating a diet high in Omege-3 fatty acids(Flax is the richest source of Omega 3’s in the plant kingdom). More research is needed in the area of flax and its relation to depression and brain function, however preliminary research is very promising."

    http://www.flaxhealth.com/howflaxhelps.htm
    .
  10. Standard membersasquatch672
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    31 Jan '13 08:50
    Listen this is all you need.

    Oatmeal. Broccoli. Spinach. Beets. Olive Oil. Almonds. Cinnamon. Red Wine. Salmon. Tuna. Chicken to round out your protein. Throw in some turmeric once in a while, but make sure you cook it in olive oil and black pepper. You do that you'll live a thousand years.
  11. Standard memberGrampy Bobby
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    31 Jan '13 09:052 edits
    Originally posted by sasquatch672
    Listen this is all you need.

    Oatmeal. Broccoli. Spinach. Beets. Olive Oil. Almonds. Cinnamon. Red Wine. Salmon. Tuna. Chicken to round out your protein. Throw in some turmeric once in a while, but make sure you cook it in olive oil and black pepper. You do that you'll live a thousand years.
    Then my nickname would become ggb or gggb or greatestevahggggggb!?~

    Edit: No Garlic, Onions, Pomegrantes, Blueberries,

    http://taste-for-adventure.tablespoon.com/2011/01/25/turmeric-chicken-stir-fry/
  12. Standard membersasquatch672
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    31 Jan '13 09:10
    Originally posted by Grampy Bobby
    Then my nickname would become ggb or gggb or greatestevahggggggb!?~

    Edit: No Garlic, Onions, Pomegrantes, Blueberries,
    Yeah blueberries. Also very good. Yogurt and onions are good for the liver. And exercise, so you can get hit by a bus while you're wearing Depends.

    I told a friend of mine recently that a guy who wanted in to the circle wasn't ready. His soul hadn't blackened enough.
  13. Standard memberGrampy Bobby
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    31 Jan '13 13:09
    Originally posted by sasquatch672
    Yeah blueberries. Also very good. Yogurt and onions are good for the liver. And exercise, so you can get hit by a bus while you're wearing Depends.

    I told a friend of mine recently that a guy who wanted in to the circle wasn't ready. His soul hadn't blackened enough.
    White stinks.
  14. SubscriberPonderable
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    04 Feb '13 11:36
    Originally posted by Grampy Bobby
    White stinks.
    where is the connection?
  15. Standard memberGrampy Bobby
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    04 Feb '13 13:01
    Originally posted by Ponderable

    where is the connection?
    Originally posted by sasquatch672
    "Yeah blueberries. Also very good. Yogurt and onions are good for the liver. And exercise, so you can get hit by a bus while you're wearing Depends. I told a friend of mine recently that a guy who wanted in to the circle wasn't ready. His soul hadn't blackened enough."

    "White stinks." Unsure of Sasquat's meaning in his context but 'blackened' alludes to an incredibly habit forming, traditional Louisianna Culinary Method of preparing fish in mine. If "blackened enough" represented a subtle metaphor for spiritual pilgrimmage, I'd have appreciated it as well.
    .
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