Over the past decade, I’ve written many articles discussing the evidence of biological harm from nonionizing electromagnetic field (EMF) radiation.
While the wireless industry is built on the premise that the only type of radiation capable of causin…
The global public has been assured COVID-19 jabs are safe and effective — but as deaths and disabilities mount, it’s time for a second opinion. In Safe and Effective: A Second Opinion, a documentary by Oracle Films, COVID-19 shot injuries and deaths ar…
Whether you admit it to anyone else or not, most people pick their noses.1 A study published in 2022 in Scientific Reports2 found an association between nose-picking and a higher risk of Alzheimer’s disease. Nose picking is common in other primates as …
Research of the Week
Time-restricted eating combined with low-carb dieting is more potent than either alone for reducing visceral fat and metabolic syndrome.
Creatine monohydrate is still the best form of creatine.
Worse air pollution, worse COVID.
How stress increases junk food consumption in the brain.
Athletes may sleep (and perform) better with nighttime protein and carbs.
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: The Ever Evolving Coach with Bryce Henson
30-year waitlist for Japanese Kobe beef croquettes.
Octopuses grow their brains in much the same way as vertebrates do.
Interesting Blog Posts
There is growing commercial demand for unvaccinated blood banks.
On protein poisoning.
Does this break my fast?
The link between murder rate and state history.
Things I’m Up to and Interested In
Interesting concept: The “anti-Promethean backlash.”
Interesting study: Muscle endurance training combined with walking appears to be the best training for older people looking to improve their sleep.
Important nuance: You can gain strength while dieting, but probably not lean mass.
Another interesting study: Listening speaks to our intuition while reading promotes analysis.
Relevant for trained lifters: To make more progress, you might want to lift to failure.
Question I’m Asking
How do you exert mastery over the physical world?
Roundup of paleo Thanksgiving recipes.
Gelatinous pumpkin pudding.
One year ago (Nov 12 – Nov 18)
How to Tell Friends About the Primal Lifestyle—How to do it.
Maintaining Bone Density as You Age—It’s not just about the muscles.
Comment of the Week
“The best training regimen is the one you will actually follow consistently.
A single, weekly game of beer-league hockey or ultimate frisbee or golf is nowhere near as effective as a Starting Strength NLP (or any other scientifically-grounded program) combined with a weekly game … but the perfect truly is the enemy of the good.
‘Fun’ is a great motivator, but it’s just a subset of ‘passion.’ Passions vary, but every successful exerciser has the passion to do whatever disparate training they choose with adequate depth and consistency.”
The post New and Noteworthy: What I Read This Week—Edition 201 appeared first on Mark’s Daily Apple.
This story is about living in a world run by crazy people with access to powerful technology. This is the world we are in. We are in a world run by genocidal maniacs. It is our life. It is our challenge. So what do we do? I’ll get to my personal answer…
In the video above, Glenn Beck interviews investigative journalist Whitney Webb about her book, “One Nation Under Blackmail: The Sordid Union Between Intelligence and Crime That Gave Rise to Jeffrey Epstein,” Parts 1 and 2.
These books provide the n…
Sleeping well is an essential strategy to optimize your health, and at the heart of it is your circadian rhythm. This is also known as your body clock. It’s a natural, biological timer present in every one of your cells that helps your body recognize s…
Record Breaking 475 Bills Worth Supporting
in State Legislatures this Year
More vaccine related legislation has been filed in state legislatures across the country in 2022 than in any other year.
The COVID-19 pandemic has proven to be an histo…
Recent research1,2 looking at deaths attributable to excessive alcohol consumption in the U.S. has found rates are trending upward. Between 2015 and 2019, 1 in 5 deaths (20.3%) in the 20- to 49-year age group was related to excessive alcohol intake.
In decades past, a daily low-dose aspirin regimen was frequently recommended as a primary prevention strategy against heart disease. However, the evidence in support of it was rather weak, and kept getting weaker as time went on.
I stopped recommend…
Morning is a sacred time for me. When our kids were still living with us, morning was the only time I had totally to myself. It allowed me to get the day started on my terms, set the tempo for the rest of the day. The kids are out on their own now, it’s just me and my wife, but the morning remains crucial to the rest of the day. Every morning is a blank slate. Every morning you get to start over, the promise and potential of the near future filled to bursting. And so my early morning routine is the foundation of my day. Without it, the day just doesn’t “take.” If you want to be “agile” and “intuitive” in your life, a morning routine helps. You need the foundation from which to leverage your talents and express your intuition and dynamic capacity. If your mornings are slapdash and all over the place, you’ll have trouble venturing out into the world and conquering your goals. A child needs security to grow. You need a morning routine to excel. Here’s my early morning routine. Go to bed between 10 and 11. A morning routine starts with your nighttime routine. As I’ve said many times before, getting to bed at a good time—around 10, but no later than 11—while maintaining proper sleep hygiene practices so that you get enough sleep and wake up with energy and vitality is essential for a good morning. So your morning routine begins the night before. You have to get a good night’s sleep if your early morning routine is going to help you. Wake up at around 7. I wake up around the same time every day—mostly because I’m so religious about getting to bed at a good time. Seven o’clock is my typical wake up time. This allows me to get to bed between 10 and 11 and still get all the sleep I need. I’m in bed by 10, and usually earlier, but I’ll read in bed. Sometimes I go out fast, other times I stay up and keep reading. A 7 AM wakeup gives me breathing room at night. Waking up at the same time every day is essential. For one, you don’t need an alarm. You just wake up because your body knows, and it’s much easier this way. Two, waking up is the start of your routine. Everything hinges on wakeup occurring at the same time. If you wake up at 5 one day and 8:30 another, it’s difficult to plan any kind of consistent morning routine. Get sun in my eyes. Sun exposure early in the morning—sunrise, ideally—helps your circadian rhythm hew to the rhythm of the day. It “tells” your internal clocks that it’s morning, that it’s time to get moving, that it’s time to build and go. I’ve always made it a point in my adult life to live in places that get ample sunlight year round. Earlier in my health journey, this wasn’t a conscious decision. I … Continue reading “My Early Morning Routine”
The post My Early Morning Routine appeared first on Mark’s Daily Apple.
Detriments to children’s social, mental and emotional health weren’t considered as the U.S. and other parts of the world plunged into lockdown-mode in early 2020. Only now, years later, are we beginning to see the negative effects play out in the form …