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Mass Protests Can End Vaccine Passports

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March 20, 2021, on the 1-year anniversary of the first COVID-19 lockdown, people in more than 40 countries took to the streets to peacefully demonstrate against COVID-19 lies and tyrannical measures under the banner of “Worldwide Freedom Day.” While sy…

2012 Video of Fauci Promoting Gain-of-Function Bioweapons

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Dr. Anthony Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) — an arm of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) that in recent years has funded gain-of-function research on bat coronaviruses at the Wuhan Institute o…

Sprinting, Jumping, Losing Body Fat, And Cultivating Gratitude)

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Before we get into details about the two best exercises ever known to mankind to shed excess body fat (sprinting and jumping), I want to put in a little plug for the trending healthy living topic of gratitude. The concept is easy to pay lip service to, especially when you’re struggling and not in the best mood to feel it naturally. I’m recently recovered from a minor knee injury lasting six months that prevented me from doing my beloved sprinting and high jumping workouts. While athletics no longer dominates my life as it did when I was a pro triathlete, there was a lingering frustration deep down from being deprived of my favorite fitness endeavors, being unsure of the diagnosis of my injury, testing out the knee and experiencing setbacks, and being forced to be massively patient. Today, I feel incredibly grateful to be back at the track sprinting and jumping. I’m also grateful for the outstanding physical therapy and chiropractic care that helped me finally obtain an accurate diagnosis and quickly heal from tight hip flexors, quads, and calves that referred pain to the area of what actually always was a perfectly healthy knee. When in doubt, seek out high quality, athletic-minded, hands-on healing practitioners! Now that I’m back into the groove, I notice that I relish the entire workout experience like never before—hopping the fence to gain access to the track, completing my deliberate warmup routine and exacting technique drills (Basic and Advanced) that I have so much fun sharing on YouTube, and performing an ambitious main set of sprints or a focused high jumping workout. Interestingly, my most significant source of gratitude comes from the discomfort associated with delivering brief bursts of maximum physical effort. I challenge anyone reading to reflect on your attitude before and during your most difficult workout efforts—those last few reps or last few meters to complete a great set. It’s common to whine and judge these efforts negatively. This mentality is infectious amidst training groups and teams. We whine to our personal trainers during a session, forcing them out of trainer or coach mode and into babysitter mode.   We look at the whiteboard description of a Crossfit WOD or swim workout and predict that the session will be “brutal,” or how a certain sequence will be “torture.” We obtain a perverse sense of camaraderie by commiserating with our training partners. Enough of all that! Imagine what it’s like to be involuntary sidelined and watching others gettin’ it done on YouTube instead of being out there sweating yourself. Might you be less apt to complain? Also, acknowledge that your cardiovascular system and muscles are incapable of experiencing emotion. You don’t have to judge physical effort, just let your body perform the task at hand and cultivate gratitude for being able to experience all aspects of living a healthy, fit lifestyle—especially the last few meters or reps! If you are interested in leveraging your fitness pursuits to shed excess body fat, let’s talk … Continue reading “Sprinting, Jumping, Losing Body Fat, And Cultivating Gratitude)”

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Was the Whole Pandemic About the Vaccine?

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In my opinion Dr. Peter McCullough is one of the most courageous well credentialed academic physicians out there and I hope to interview him soon. He is vice chief of internal medicine at Baylor University Medical Center and despite his impeccable cred…

Weekly Health Quiz: Facebook, Fauci and Lab Origin

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1 Which of the following social media platforms is currently beta testing a new algorithm that reduces “vaccine hesitant” commentary by 42.5%?

Twitter

Facebook

Facebook is beta testing a new algorithm that classifies users who post co…

Guess What’s Been Named Herb of the Year for 2021

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Each year the International Herb Association1 names the Herb of the Year, and for 2021 it is parsley (Petroselinum crispum). Parsley is from the Apiaceae family, which also includes caraway, coriander, cumin and celery.2 The plants grow best in hardine…

Shocking Case of Academic Censorship

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Dr. Mercola Interviews the Experts
This article is part of a weekly series in which Dr. Mercola interviews various experts on a variety of health issues. To see more expert interviews, click here.

In this interview, professor Mark Crispin Mille…

Grilled Romaine Salad Recipe

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Have you ever made a grilled salad? You may think of salad as a cold food, but you’ll want to keep an open mind for this sweet, savory, smoky salad that’s just as refreshing as a cool, crisp salad on a hot day.

Hearts of romaine hold up well to the grill and develop a smoky wilt that balances out sweet grilled fruits and a tangy homemade balsamic dressing. This grilled romaine salad makes an excellent side dish that will become the star of any backyard barbecue.

To make it a main dish, grill your favorite chicken, steak, salmon or shrimp to top it with. Feel free to play around with the toppings to fit your diet or preferences. If you don’t have access to a grill, you can “grill” the lettuce, stone fruit and peppers on a hot cast iron grill pan on your stovetop.

Here’s how to make it.

Ingredients
Salad

3 heads romaine hearts
2 peaches, plums or nectarines
1/4 lb. baby bell peppers
1/2 thinly sliced red onion
1/4 lb. halved cherry tomatoes
1/2 cup blackberries
1/2 cup halved strawberries
2 oz. crumbled goat cheese
2 tbsp. thinly sliced basil
avocado oil

Dressing

1/4 cup olive oil
3 tbsp. balsamic vinegar
2 tbsp. thinly sliced basil
1 tsp. dijon mustard
1 clove grated garlic
salt and pepper

Directions
Slice your stone fruit in half or in slices. Carefully cut the romaine hearts vertically down the middle so you have 6 romaine halves. Make sure to keep the core intact. Toss the fruit, peppers, and romaine in avocado oil.

Preheat your grill to medium-high heat. Once hot, place the fruit and peppers on. Allow them to grill for a minute or so on each side before turning or flipping them. Continue until they have slightly softened and are grilled to your liking.

Place the romaine halves on the grill cut side down. Grill for a couple of minutes and then flip them over. They are finished when they wilt just a little and have a bit of char on them.

To make the dressing, whisk together the olive oil, balsamic vinegar, basil, mustard, and garlic. Season with salt and pepper to taste.

Arrange the romaine on a large platter or on individual plates. Stack the grilled fruit, peppers, fruit, onions and goat cheese on top. Sprinkle on the shredded basil and spoon on the dressing.

 

 

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Organic Consumers Association’s COVID-19 Tribunal

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The video above features the first of several tribunals1 on COVID-19, in which we expose the willful misconduct that runs like a red thread through the entire pandemic narrative. This first one is sponsored by the Organic Consumers Association (OCA), …

Are Your Eyes Playing Tricks on You?

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The act of vision and seeing seems so effortless that it may be difficult to appreciate the sophisticated, and yet poorly understood, neurological processes that underlie the mechanism. In the past several decades neuroscience has found there are nearl…

New and Noteworthy: What I Read This Week — Edition 133

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Research of the Week In the absence of weight loss, there is no difference in blood glucose whether you’re getting 10% or 30% of dietary energy from carbs. In the study, 10% meant 65 grams of carbs per day or more. Female chimps prioritize protein. Do you? A survey of natural sounds, their benefits, and their distribution throughout National Parks. In obese men, going keto preserves pancreatic beta-cell function and increases testosterone levels. A genetic variant common among Southeast Asians may explain their low rates of COVID. New Primal Blueprint Podcasts Episode 497: Dr. Dale Bredesen: Host Elle Russ chats with Dr. Dale Bredesen about his research into Alzheimer’s. Health Coach Radio: Erin and Laura chat with Mike Pullano, Chief Experience Officer at ARX (Adaptive Resistance Exercise). Media, Schmedia NIH director likes the therapeutic potential of psychedelics. This is why you must remove yourself from the modern environment and construct an ancestral one around you. Interesting Blog Posts On ketones and NAFLD. Rangelands cover over half the world’s land surface. How to do Maui gluten-free. Social Notes It’s true. It’s all true. Everything Else Man who plans on manufacturing worms as a human staple food won’t eat them himself. What the Oregon Trail pioneers packed. Computers may be able to read images from brains within the decade.   Things I’m Up to and Interested In This is why I walk: A simple walk after a can of coke mitigates the blood sugar spike. Crazy thread: What kids are learning about nutrition in school. Good news: If you’ve had COVID, you’ll probably make antibodies for life. Important article: “The Lab-Leak Theory: Inside the Fight to Uncover COVID-19’s Origins” What have I been saying for years?: The tangible health benefits of listening to nature sounds. Question I’m Asking What are your health non-negotiables? Recipe Corner Loaded cauliflower hummus. Great way to do filet mignon. Time Capsule One year ago (May 29 – Jun 4) The Definitive Guide to Fats — All about fats. The Definitive Guide to Carb Timing and Carb Cycling — Make your carbs work for you. Comment of the Week “re: Sunday with Sisson – One remarkable thing about life is that it seemingly opposes the increase in entropy/disorder that physics would normally associate with increases in heat and the passage of time. By moving and learning our bodies and brains become more ordered, and the efficiency with which they convert heat into work improves. This doesn’t violate the second law of thermodynamics because the total entropy of the universe still increases. The increase in the entropy of the environment exceeds the reduction in entropy associated with a more ordered state of brain or muscle structure and function. When we move, the entropy of the environment surrounding the muscles and nerves increases, so that ordered structures such as fascial adhesions do not form. But this only happens if multiple systems interact in a complex manner – the logic doesn’t hold up if a joint lacks cartilage or synovial fluid, … Continue reading “New and Noteworthy: What I Read This Week — Edition 133”

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Fact Checkers Are Running Disinformation Campaign

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NewsGuard, which claims to rate news sources based on a set of credibility criteria, has since its inception rated mercola.com unfavorably. In March 2020, NewsGuard dismissed us as a misinformation site based on an article in which I asked whether t…

Finance Advice 2021