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Topics - Eric

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Research / Why do some people not get cancer?
« on: September 19, 2016, 11:01:32 PM »
As with a lot of things, you are not being told the truth. Ask any "doctor" and they will tell you Laetrile is a poison; WRONG! The multinational drug companies want you to think it is so you won't take it, then you'll get cancer and the NHS has to spend untold on chemo drugs and radiation therapy all of which make HUGE profits for those same immoral corporate scumbags. Eat a good diet, get loads of exercise and you won't need any of the nasty chemical shit your doctor will try and prescribe for you.

 The best way to prove or disprove the vitamin B17 theory of cancer, would be to take several thousands of people, over a period of many years, expose them to a consistent diet of B17 rich nitriloside foods and then check the results. Fortunately this has already occurred by the study of the following cultures; The Hunza, aboriginal Eskimos, Hopi and Navajo Indians, Abkhazians and members of the Seventh Day Adventist Church.

These people do not get Cancer

What are they doing that is different?

In the remote recesses of the Himalayan Mountains, between West Pakistan, India and China there is a tiny Kingdom called Hunza. These people are known world over for their amazing longevity and health. They live well beyond 100 years and have commonly been known to still father children at the age of 110. One of the first medical teams to study the Hunza was headed by world-renown British surgeon Dr Robert McCarrison. Writing in the AMA Journal Jan 7, 1922 he reported:
"The Hunza has no known incidence of cancer.
They have an abundant crop of apricots.
These they dry in the sun and use largely in their food".
It is interesting to note that the traditional Hunza Diet contains over 200 times more nitriloside (B17 Rich food) than the average American or Australian Diet. There is no such thing as money in Hunza. A mans wealth is measured by the number of apricot trees he owns. And the most prized of all foods was considered to be the apricot seed. It is very common for the Hunza to eat between 30 - 50 (ie. about 30mg of B17) apricot seeds as an after lunch snack. The thousands of seeds they do not eat they store or grind them very finely and then squeezed under pressure to produce a very rich oil used in cooking and to apply to the skin. The apricot is staple food in Hunza. They use the apricot, its seed and the oil for practically everything. In addition to the ever-present apricot, the hunzahuts eat mainly grain and fresh vegetables. These include buckwheat, millet, alfalfa, peas, broad beans, turnips, lettuce, sprouting pulse and berries of various sorts. All of these with the exception of lettuce and turnips contain vitamin B17.
It is important to know when the Hunza leave their secluded land and adopt the menus of other countries, they soon succumb to the same diseases and infirmities including cancer as the rest of man kind.

The Indians of North America are another people who are remarkably free from cancer. The AMA went as far as conducting a special study in an effort to discover why there was little to no cancer amongst the Hopi and Navajo Indians
The February 5, 1949 issue of the journal of the American Medical Association declared that they found 36 cases of malignant cancer from a population of 30,000. In the same population of white persons there would have been about 1800. Dr Krebs research later found that the typical diet for the Navajo and Hopi Indian consisted of nitriloside-rich foods such as Cassava. He calculated that some of the tribes would ingest the equivalent of 8000mg of Vitamin B17 per day from their diet !!!

Read more:

Miscellaneous / How the Sugar Industry Shifted Blame to Fat [Harvard study]
« on: September 17, 2016, 05:18:23 AM »
The sugar industry paid scientists in the 1960s to play down the link between sugar and heart disease and promote saturated fat as the culprit instead, newly released historical documents show.

The internal sugar industry documents, recently discovered by a researcher at the University of California, San Francisco, and published Monday in JAMA Internal Medicine, suggest that five decades of research into the role of nutrition and heart disease, including many of today’s dietary recommendations, may have been largely shaped by the sugar industry.

“They were able to derail the discussion about sugar for decades,” said Stanton Glantz, a professor of medicine at U.C.S.F. and an author of the JAMA Internal Medicine paper.

The documents show that a trade group called the Sugar Research Foundation, known today as the Sugar Association, paid three Harvard scientists the equivalent of about $50,000 in today’s dollars to publish a 1967 review of research on sugar, fat and heart disease. The studies used in the review were handpicked by the sugar group, and the article, which was published in the prestigious New England Journal of Medicine, minimized the link between sugar and heart health and cast aspersions on the role of saturated fat.

Recipes and meal photos / The Best Thai Coconut Soup
« on: September 13, 2016, 04:15:30 PM »

1 tbsp coconut oil
2 tbsp grated fresh ginger
2 stalks lemon grass minced
4 tsp red curry paste
4 cups chicken broth
3 tbsp Red Boat fish sauce
1 can full fat coconut milk
1/2 lb mushrooms (I used cremini, but original recipe called for shiitake)
1 jalapeno diced (with or without seeds)
1 clove garlic minced
1 lb chicken thighs, cut into bite-sized pieces.
2 limes + zest
salt to taste
chopped fresh cilantro


    Heat oil in large pot over medium heat. Add in the ginger, lemongrass, and curry paste, cooking for 1 minute.

    Slowly pour in the chicken broth, stirring occasionally. Then add in the fish sauce, garlic, and lime zest. Simmer 15 minutes.

    Add in coconut milk, mushrooms and jalapeño; simmer until mushrooms slightly soft, about 5 minutes.

    Add in chicken thighs and simmer until done.

    Add juice of two limes and about 1/4 cup chopped cilantro + salt to taste

Based on


    2 Pre-Brands Beef Tenderloin Steak
    3 tbsp Kona Coffee grounds
    1 tbsp black pepper
    2 tsp pink Himalayan salt
    1 tbsp ground shiitake mushroom powder
    1 tsp maple syrup (omit for Whole30, double coconut aminos)
    1 tbsp coconut aminos
    1 tbsp ghee
    4 large pastured eggs
    1 bunch fresh sage
    2 tbsp avocado oil
    1 tbsp ghee
    salt to taste
    4 bunches choy sum or 2 heart of romaine
    1 tbsp ghee
    Cast Iron Skillet


    In a shallow bowl mix coffee grounds, black pepper, mushroom powder, maple syrup and coconut aminos.
    Rinse and pat dry your tenderloin steaks.
    Pat salt on to them, then place in bowl with coffee mix press down gently, flip and repeat.
    Set aside.
    Turn grill on, all burners on high.
    Massage avocado oil in to cast iron skillet and set it on one side of the grill.
    Close the lid, and let it heat to 450F.
    In the mean time prep all your ingredients on a board to take outside.
    Eggs in a bowl, pick sage leaves off.
    Measure out cooking fat etc.
    When the grill is hot, carefully open the lid.
    Smear a little ghee on the top of your steaks and place them on the hot grill, fat side down.
    Add a little ghee to the skillet, don't touch the handle it will be hot!
    Crack eggs on to skillet.
    Add sage leaves and salt to egg whites.
    Rub greens down with a little fat and find a place for them on the grill.
    Use tongs to handle the greens, these will be done fist, one minute a side or so.
    Sprinkle with salt, and set on the cutting board.
    After 2 minutes add a little ghee to your steaks and flip them.
    Your eggs should be almost done by now, you can turn off the heat on that side of the grill.
    Wrap a kitchen towel around the handle of the skillet and move it the edge grill while the steaks finish.
    After another two minutes remove steaks from the grill and set on the cutting board.
    Let them rest 3-5 minutes. Slice with a sharp knife.
    Add eggs to the board, they should slide right off the cast iron skillet.
    Set out forks and knives and dig in!


Recipes and meal photos / Sweet potato bun/sandwich/burger recipe
« on: September 11, 2016, 05:08:43 AM »
Sweet Potato Burger Low Carb Burger

This recipe makes about 8 burgers (16 sweet potatoes patties)

One sweet potato pattie weight about 50g and contains 7 g of net carb or 14 g of net carbs per burgers (for 2 patties, without the filling).


    Sweet Potatoes Cakes
    300 g Orange Sweet Potatoes, grated
    4 whole eggs
    100 g buckwheat flour
    15 g fresh mint, chopped
    Mushroom and red onion mix
    8 flat button mushroom
    1 red onion
    Olive oil
    Salt and pepper
    Avocado burger sauce
    1 avocado
    1 shallot, finely chopped
    10 g fresh mint, chopped
    1 teaspoon lime juice
    Olive oil
    Salt, pepper
    Burger fillings
    Rocket Salad
    100 g minced beef per burger


    Sweet Potatoes Cakes
    Peel the orange sweet potatoes.
    Cut the sweet potatoes in cube and grated them into a food processor.
    In a bowl mix the grated sweet potatoes with buckwheat flour, chopped mint, whole eggs, salt and pepper.
    Warm 3 tablespoon of olive oil in a sauce pan.
    Use a metallic cookie cutter press to form the cakes into the sauce pan.
    Put the metallic cookie cutter circle shape into the sauce pan and fill in with the sweet potatoes mixture.
    Press firmly with the cutter press to compact the cakes.
    It is important that you remove all air to create a firm and compact cake.
    Fry for 10 minutes on both sides.
    Put aside onto absorbent towel to remove the excess of oil.
    Mushroom and red onion mix
    Slice the red onion and mushrooms.
    Warm 1 teaspoon of olive oil into a sauce pan.
    Fry the vegetables until soft and tender.
    Add salt and pepper.
    Put aside.
    Avocado Shallot Sauce
    Peel the Avocado.
    Remove the avocado kernel and make an avocado puree by using a fork.
    Add 1 teaspoon of lime juice, chopped mint and finely chopped shallot.
    Add salt and pepper.
    Grill the beef patties onto a BBQ or a sauce pan with a bit of olive oil.
    In a plate place a sweet potato cake.
    Spread avocado sauce, add the rocket salad, beef patty, grilled mushroom/red onion, avocado sauce and top up with another sweet potato cake.
    Eat straight away.
    Another option is to add low fat cheese.

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Miscellaneous / Paleo sweet tooth snack ideas
« on: September 11, 2016, 05:06:24 AM »
- Fruit
- Dates
- Grilled peaches with cinnamon
- Dark chocolate
- Mix a few dates, hand full of cashews, hand full of almonds, coconut oil, cacao, a banana and a pinch of salt in a blender, then stick in the oven for 15 minutes. Amazing
- Shredded coconut with almond butter
- Watermelon
- Shredded coconut mixed with almond butter!
- Herbal tea with raw honey

Research / Number of Americans on Gluten-Free Diet Tripled in 5 Years
« on: September 11, 2016, 05:02:25 AM »

TUESDAY, Sept. 6, 2016 (HealthDay News) -- Gluten-free diets seem to be the latest fad, yet the number of people being diagnosed with celiac disease hasn't budged, new research shows.

Celiac disease is an autoimmune disorder, in which foods containing gluten trigger the immune system to attack and damage the small intestine, according to the Celiac Disease Foundation. Gluten is a protein found naturally in grains like wheat, barley and rye.

People with celiac disease have no choice but to avoid gluten in their diet. If they don't, their small intestine is damaged every time they eat something with gluten.

Gluten-free diets also appear to have become a trendy way to address any sort of gastrointestinal problem, said lead author Dr. Hyun-seok Kim, an internal medicine resident at the Rutgers New Jersey Medical School in Newark, N.J.

"People may have a gluten sensitivity or non-specific gastrointestinal symptoms, and simply assume that a gluten-free diet will help their symptoms," Kim said.


Relaxing to a soothing Mozart symphony can lower the blood pressure as much as cutting salt from the diet or exercising, a new study has shown.

But for people concerned about their heart, it might be wise to stay clear of ABBA, which has no impact at all.

Scientists in Germany played Mozart’s Symphony No 40 in g minor, dances by Johann Strauss and songs by ABBA to 60 volunteers, monitoring their blood pressure before and after the experiment.
"The music of ABBA did not show any or only very small effects on blood pressure and heart rate."Hans-Joachim Trappe

They found that Mozart lowered systolic blood pressure (the pressure in blood vessels when the heart beats) by 4.7 mm Hg, Strauss 3.7  mm Hg but the Swedish pop group made no significant difference.

Diastolic blood pressure (when the heart rests between beats) also fell by 2.1 mm Hg for Mozart and 2.9 mm Hg for Strauss.


Bush chomped on a deep-fried Snickers bar early Friday morning, calling it “a Snickers bar done right.” The fried fair delicacy on average will cost someone watching their waistline 445 calories and a whopping 29 grams of fat. The paleo diet, which Bush began before he announced his candidacy for president, is a strict regimen that allows for very little starch, dairy and sugar – a fried Snickers bar qualifies in none of those categories.

Looks like he's still working at it :)

Research / Anyone familiar with Blue Zones?
« on: August 02, 2015, 06:41:57 AM »
Blue Zones is a concept used to identify a demographic and/or geographic area of the world where people live measurably longer lives. The concept grew out of demographic work done by Gianni Pes and Michel Poulain,[1] who identified Sardinia's Nuoro province as the region with the highest concentration of male centenarians. As the two men zeroed in on the cluster of villages with the highest longevity, they drew concentric blue circles on the map and began referring to the area inside the circle as the Blue Zone. Dan Buettner identifies longevity hotspots in Okinawa (Japan); Sardinia (Italy); Nicoya (Costa Rica); Icaria (Greece); and among the Seventh-day Adventists in Loma Linda, California, and offers an explanation, based on empirical data and first hand observations, as to why these populations live healthier and longer lives.

Been reading about these the past day or so.  Very interesting, but I think the whole "plant-based" diet only is misleading.
That said, eating "whole foods" and likely a somewhat calorie-restricted diet is better than 99% of the average person's diet anyway and would probably be an improvement.

Miscellaneous / We helped win Net Neutrality
« on: May 29, 2015, 12:48:39 AM »
For a year or so now I've had a large "splash screen" for new visitors to our forum about how important Net Neutrality is.  In case you didn't know, we won - and here's how!

Natural Movement / MovNat - Erwan Le Corre interview
« on: May 27, 2015, 05:43:39 AM »
A very good/fair perspective on things, and I agree and have been following/trying (not as much as I'd like) this kind of thing for several years now.

Small Amounts of Gluten in Subjects with Suspected Nonceliac Gluten Sensitivity: a Randomized, Double-Blind, Placebo-Controlled, Cross-Over Trial.


In a cross-over trial of subjects with suspected NCGS, the severity of overall symptoms increased significantly during 1 week of intake of small amounts of gluten, compared with placebo. Clinical trial no: ISRCTN72857280.

Recipes and meal photos / Paleo Superbowl ideas for the big football game
« on: January 31, 2015, 05:30:02 AM »
- Bacon-wrapped dates stuffed with almonds
- Guacamole
- Chicken/buffalo wings.  Do on grill or baked in oven to avoid frying
- Sweet & sour meatballs

Any other ideas?

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