Breaking News Today

New and Noteworthy: What I Read This Week—Edition 193

Published: in Health News by .

Research of the Week There appears to be no increased risk of type 2 diabetes with saturated fat consumption. For certain saturated fats, there may even be a negative (protective) association. Animal foods enhance absorption of plant micronutrients. Eating breakfast and skipping dinner increases fat oxidation. Psilocybin beats SSRIs for reducing rumination. Another study finds that vitamin D supplementation is associated with a lower risk of COVID mortality, particularly in D-deficient and those at higher latitudes. New Primal Kitchen Podcasts Primal Kitchen Podcast: The Link Between Dairy Intolerance and Dairy Genes with Alexandre Family Farm Founders Blake and Stephanie Primal Health Coach Radio: If You’re Not Showing Up, Someone Else Will with Libby Rothschild Media, Schmedia China is loving beef. Is original antigenic sin going to be an issue this fall? Interesting Blog Posts Mental health and keto. Why did the printing revolution occur in Europe and not Asia (which had print first)? Social Notes Short sighted. Sound on. Everything Else I can confirm that the country is falling apart as a result: mustard shortage in France. Great news. Things I’m Up to and Interested In Interesting new tool: Enter a medication and find out what nutrient deficiencies it causes. Everything is connected: Social isolation and fibrinogen levels. Not a big surprise: Plant-based meat analogues aren’t analogues at all, don’t digest very well. Good “news”: Natural immunity with early Covid variants works against later ones and does not trigger original antigenic sin. Nice way of thinking about it: Genetics as a window of opportunity. Question I’m Asking Do you take any medication? Has your lifestyle and diet allowed you to reduce those? Recipe Corner Nigerian stock. Chicken saag. Time Capsule One year ago (Sep 3 – Sep 10) The Benefits of Trampolining and Rebounding—Why you should try it. Mastic Gum: Science and Benefits—Why to chew. Comment of the Week “Hey Mark, Just read your latest SWS…”How to Put the Work in Everyday.” …A month ago, I dropped alcohol cold turkey (or should I say Wild Turkey?). This is after a couple of decades of drinking too much too often. And it has been ridiculously easy. I’ve done a number of vids about that on my YT channel: How To Make It Easy. Anyway, the point of this and how it relates to your SWS is that the most profound thing about the cessation is a passion and motivation for work. It’s so good/”bad” that I’m up every damn morning between 4-5am. Just chomping at the bit to get a bit closer to those goals, evaluate plan and execution, etc. No alarm clock. I just wake up, start thinking of the exciting prospects, and the covers are thrown off! This morning was 04.45 and at 06.00 I said to myself, ‘go make a couple of videos in 2 locations.’ By 06.15 I was shooting at Rawai Beach in Phuket, Thailand. That was about the 4 weeks of no booze. Then I hopped on the motorbike, rode the 5 mins up to … Continue reading “New and Noteworthy: What I Read This Week—Edition 193”

The post New and Noteworthy: What I Read This Week—Edition 193 appeared first on Mark’s Daily Apple.

The Big Secret

Published: in Health News by .

Six in 10 U.S. adults now have chronic health conditions like cancer, heart disease, diabetes and stroke, and 4 in 10 have two or more of these diseases, according to the CDC.1

While many of these diseases can be blamed on drinking, smoking or overe…

Is Our World Run Like a Mafia? So What Do We Do?

Published: in Health News by .

Sometimes, we live our lives and take good things for granted, and it takes a dramatic event to realize how the world really works. Unexpectedly, we are living through such an event today, and — perhaps against our will — we are getting a brutally dire…

Ultraprocessed Food — The Worst Choice for Planet and Health

Published: in Health News by .

According to the World Economic Forum (WEF) and its allied Great Reset minions, a traditional whole food diet is not only “unsustainable” but “environmentally destructive.”

A recent “food analysis” in The Guardian1 took aim specifically at organic p…

Ask a Health Coach: Foods to Help with Stress & Anxiety

Published: in Health News by .

Hey folks, Board-Certified Health Coach Chloe Maleski is here to answer your questions about what to eat (and what to avoid) when you’re feeling anxious. Struggle with stress, anxiety, or overwhelm? We’re here with guidance and support! Have a question you’d like to ask our health coaches? Leave it below in the comments or over in the Mark’s Daily Apple Facebook group.   Max asked: “I have really bad anxiety. Are there foods that can help? Any other ideas that don’t involve popping pills? I’m trying to take a natural approach but all the advice out there and people selling ‘solutions’ leave me more stressed. Thanks!” Sorry to hear you’re struggling, Max! You’re not alone in dealing with anxiety or in feeling overwhelmed by all the information, advice, and “solutions” out there. Good for you for exploring holistic options and recognizing that food can be helpful (or harmful) when it comes to mental health. This makes complete sense, after all! The food we eat is literally how we constitute ourselves, and there is no separation between body and mind. Traditional healing modalities have known this for thousands of years, and modern research in fields such as epigenetics and neuroplasticity offers an abundance of evidence! If you’re suffering from a serious mental health condition, you should consult a trained medical professional or therapist if that’s accessible to you. These days, more and more healthcare professionals are practicing functional medicine and taking a holistic approach. Meanwhile, there are certainly things you can do on your own. Regardless of whether you seek additional support, eating and lifestyle patterns play a pivotal role in how we feel in body and mind. As a Primal Health Coach, I work with many clients who struggle with feelings of anxiety, stress, and overwhelm. These days, the person who doesn’t encounter those is the exception! Let’s start with foods that contribute to anxiety…then look at foods that help. Foods that Make Anxiety Worse You probably already have a good idea which foods tend to make you feel more anxious, but here are six common culprits: Sugar Grains Highly processed and fast food Foods containing highly refined, inflammatory seed and vegetable oils Coffee and other forms of caffeine Alcohol If you’re a regular at Mark’s Daily Apple, the first four probably aren’t surprising! When we consume foods that disrupt our body’s natural signaling system and contribute to chronic inflammation, this puts stress on our entire body-mind ecology. Even for folks without conscious awareness around this, eating foods that aren’t healthy or supportive feels “off” on some level and contributes to subconscious unease. The body always knows! Coffee and alcohol warrant special mention here, because neither is considered off limits within Primal parameters. Indeed, I have many clients who eat Primal 100 percent of the time but way overdo coffee and/or alcohol intake—and feel the impact. Most people are aware of coffee’s energizing effects—that’s one reason they drink it! Along with a burst in energy, it causes a spike in … Continue reading “Ask a Health Coach: Foods to Help with Stress & Anxiety”

The post Ask a Health Coach: Foods to Help with Stress & Anxiety appeared first on Mark’s Daily Apple.

What Makes Most Foods so Dangerous

Published: in Health News by .

The fact that there are serious issues in our food supply is no longer a secret. Evidence not only reveals toxicity levels in food are rising but also that conventional agriculture has become a leading cause of environmental pollution and destruction.

Scientists Have Recreated World’s Deadliest Flu Virus

Published: in Health News by .

Evidence points to SARS-CoV-2 being the product of gain-of-function (GoF) research. Indeed, attorney Tom Renz will soon release the results of a major legal investigation, which he claims will demonstrate — beyond a reasonable doubt — that SARS-CoV-2 w…

Man Arrested for Facebook Post That ‘Caused Anxiety’

Published: in Health News by .

In the past two years, social media platforms, mainstream media and government agencies have practiced a variety of different forms of censorship. However, as you’ll see in this video, at the end of July 2022, the British police took censorship to a wh…

Sunscreen Recalled Due to Toxic Ingredient

Published: in Health News by .

Edgewell Personal Care Company voluntarily recalled several batches of Banana Boat Hair and Scalp Sunscreen Spray SPF 30 when an internal review revealed that the product contained trace levels of benzene.1 Beauty is big business, so when a company rec…

Research Confirms Gut-Brain Connection in Autism

Published: in Health News by .

Autism encompasses a broad range of conditions characterized by challenges with social skills, communication and repetitive behaviors. Autism is a spectrum disorder, meaning the symptoms can be classified in terms of their position on a scale.


The Theft of Your Wealth and Freedom Is Accelerating

Published: in Health News by .

Many people have embraced the convenience of wireless devices in their homes, but these devices come at a price — your privacy and your health. With each smart device that you welcome to your home — such as connected alarm clocks, vehicles, refrigerato…

How to Eat Healthy in College

Published: in Health News by .

The stereotype of a typical college student’s diet is pretty grim. Ramen and fast food. Keggers and 2 a.m. pizza. All-nighters fueled by Red Bull and Cool Ranch Doritos®. Mostly tragic dining hall food. As with most stereotypes, this isn’t an accurate characterization. Oh, there’s plenty of pizza and energy drinks, but college isn’t really the health wasteland it’s made out to be. Many students eat normal meals at normal hours more often than not. They make at least some attempt to choose healthy fare. Dining halls try to present a variety of nutritious options—by conventional standards, not Primal ones, of course, but they do try. This is to say, it’s entirely possible to eat healthy in college. Granted, we might want to adjust our standards for what “healthy” looks like in this context (occasional all-nighters are better than frequent all-nighters). And even then, it’s not always easy. Kids who live on campus are limited to what they can prepare in cramped dorm rooms and forage from campus dining services. Time is often at a premium. Grocery bills add up, and getting to the grocery store isn’t always easy. Many students simply aren’t prepared for the responsibility of procuring and preparing their own food. The purpose of today’s post is to share some tips for how to eat healthy in college dining halls or on a budget. Use these ideas as inspiration, but know that you, dear student, don’t have to follow them to a tee to be healthy. We’re not trying to turn you into social pariahs who are unable to enjoy the occasional late-night drive-thru run with friends or movie night with piles of candy and popcorn. You have youth on your side, so you can probably get away with more excursions than we older folks. Still, good nutrition is vitally important. Your body and brain are still developing, and the rigors of college mean you’re frequently low on sleep and high on stress. Nutrient-dense, satisfying food is one of the ways you can support yourself and, to some degree, offset (or at least not add to) the stressors you can’t control. How to Make Healthier Food Choices in College 1. Get to know your surroundings. Finding the best food options at the best prices means shopping around. Explore the dining hall options. Even if you plan to eat mostly on campus using a meal plan, large universities often have multiple dining halls and minimarts for students. You might discover that the dining hall across campus has far superior breakfast options, but you prefer to stick closer to your dorm for dinner. Check out the local grocery stores, delis, and markets. See which ones have the best prices. Sign up for club cards and coupon apps. If you’re not thrilled by the offerings, consider ordering periodically from places like Thrive Market or Amazon. Perhaps your roommate or other students on your floor will want to go in on orders together. Scope out restaurants within walking or biking distance. … Continue reading “How to Eat Healthy in College”

The post How to Eat Healthy in College appeared first on Mark’s Daily Apple.

Finance Advice 2021