The Science of Physical Health

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Can We Live Forever? Maybe!

Throughout history, human beings have attempted to prolong their longevity, increase their stamina, and improve their quality of life, by growing their understanding and innovating on the physical world around them. This includes every type of person from every walk of life. Every living soul seeks to improve themselves. 

Over the years, science has expanded beyond rockets, bunsen burners, and mathematics to include the majesty of the human mind, body, heart, and wholeness. It’s only within these past 30 years that nutrition moved from fringe to center stage. These types of advances are helping us to understand exactly how food, diet, fitness regimens, clarity of mind & heart, and technology directly impact the quality and flow of our day-to-day lives. 

The flood of this category of information can be overwhelming. New diets and supplements are continually being released. Among these are new products and tech that will not only make our lives easier, they might just help us live longer. Although each one of these things plays a vital role in our personal growth and physical health, it can be difficult to distinguish between hype, fact, and fiction. 

If you’re hankering for a hunk of health, the perfect place to start is your diet. 

Diet and Nutrition

For those of us who aim to be health-conscious, food shopping can be stressful and expensive. The prices of regular foods have tripled. Package for the trendiest products has become incredibly competitive and expensive. And we’re the ones who foot the bill. 

Meanwhile, there’s all of the back-and-forth confusion! Science tells us to stop eating eggs, then start eating eggs, then only eat egg whites, but wait – not the yolks! It seems that every year a new study emerges that tells us the most latest and most safe and nutritious ways to prepare breakfast. Bacon, yes, bacon, no, bacon light, bacon doughnuts. What are we supposed to do?! I say, BACON, YES! At least during the holidays.

The reality of diets is that they continually change and evolve. These innovations are not only born from science, they stem from media biases (and payoffs), political influence, cultural imperatives, societal trends, fantasies, illusions, religions, guilt, and guesswork. 

Pass The Mayo!

Heck, even the guys at Just Mayo, the adorable little company that made a simple egg-alternative mayonnaise, got reamed by federal and corporate jackoffs hoping to clarify for us that the word “Mayo” could never refer to a non-egg alternative. Really? Mayo isn’t just a spread? Does every person on planet earth know there are eggs in mayo? Guess what, not all mayo has real eggs – and Just Mayo is more delicious and healthier than traditional mayonnaise. Go figure.

Ahhhh, eggs – that cute little industry that kills a billion male chicks every year – in a f*cking shreader. The last thing we need in this world are more evil, dark, disgusting, dishonest, overpaid lobbyists. They cloud judgment and reality at alarming rates. And these twat-waffles influence our diets. Crazy, right?

With all the noise, hype, lies, and corporate influence, it can be difficult to understand how to separate the wheat from the chaff – and land on quality modalities and habits that will truly uplift and improve our health and lives. 

Given how complex and unique we all are, the success of a specific diet is also subjective and dependent upon a wide variety of factors, everything from ancestry, blood glucose levels, and blood pressure to allergies, exercise, and heart arrhythmia.


As science illuminates itself, our diets will continue to change – and we’ll adapt accordingly. We might love someone so much, we want to live longer, so we’ll  bow to the most aggressively marketed plan for macronutrients (carbohydrates, proteins, and fats). It might be completely wrong for our body type and habits, but we’ll jump into it like lemmings on conveyor belts, and we’ll leap off the ledge together. 

It’s become extremely difficult to choose the wisest dietary paths. 

For most of us, we only consider dietary and nutritional changes when we don’t love the shape and sizes of our pudgy bodies. We might try to cut carbs and sugar using a popular Atkins or Ketogenic diet. Some of us might attempt eating a super-clean diet, full of organic foods and pea protein. 

Truth be told, there are benefits and warnings for every diet. If you’re thinking about changing or innovating on your diet, do the research! Don’t just follow the crowd, be proactive. Check in with a traditional nutritionist, Ayurvedic Practitioner, and your very own limited and naive western medical doctor. Ask lots of questions, challenge these folks, and work hard to arrive at the most compelling and healthful diet possible.

Wait, Me Needy, Want Me Some Snacks!

If you’ve tried dieting, you know how difficult it can be during the usual snack times. It’s not that all snacks are bad, it’s that some of them are REALLY bad and some of them are not so bad. And a few of them are actually good for you! Choose wisely. Give yourself a chance to be a kid once in a while. Eat something unhealthy and laugh your ass off. Then get back to the business of taking care of your health. 

Whether you’re trying to eat your weight in veggies or Captain Crunch, there are a few things you can do to tip the scales (and blood tests) in your favor:


  • Refrain from eating a large meal after 6pm. 
  • Instead of a big lunch and dinner, try 4 smaller meals at intervals. 
  • Less screen time, more prayerful and mindful eating. 
  • Meet with professionals
  • Pick the most dangerous snack and give yourself a gift once in a while
  • Meditate and breathe before and after meals
  • Plan your meals with joy and the deepest intention to add light to your body
  • Plan your meals with friends and family, even if it’s via zoom
  • Create a plan to eat at the same time every day

Eating at different times every morning leaves the body confused and can even make you feel hungrier. The same thing goes for dinner. After a long day, you don’t want to eat a massive meal quickly and collapse – like the ever-popular post-turkey coma! Take your time, choose smaller portions, and relax during the meal. This will inspire your body to breathe on every level, helping with digestion, the release of toxins, and helping you absorb oxygen.

Can I Eat A Cheeseburger At Midnight?

Studies show that eating right before you sleep can be unhealthy for you. Instead of grabbing a snack before bed, opt for a glass of water. When you wake up, you won’t feel as sluggish. While eating meals on a regular schedule and not before bed is one way to manage your diet, many of us struggle with portion control.

Most diets require limited caloric intake during various intervals throughout the course of a day, but keeping track of these things and writing furiously in a meal journal can be exhausting (and a bit weird!) 

There are only three general rules to follow if you are struggling with overeating:

  1.       Eat slower
  2.     Eat a small-portioned meal (not until you’re stuffed)
  3.     Stop eating after your first burp (or fart).

It’s that simple. 


When you sit down for a meal, make it an event. Take time to put down your utensils or sandwiches, and talk to the folks across from you – or the little person on the zoom screen. Seek to truly enjoy the company of others around the table. 

Many overeat because they eat too fast or they eat out of loneliness or depression. It takes time for our brains to realize our fuel tank is full. When we only stop eating when our stomach feels full, it’s too late. Slow down. Relax. If you eat slowly, your body can catch up to you – and tell you you’re full and to stop eating. 

While controlling your diet can be a great way to harness your life, it’s no secret that abstaining, or fasting can be truly beneficial.


Heartfelt conversations with loved ones are more nutritious than your salad or broccoli. With loving thoughts, you can improve your body’s ability to process food and benefit from it.


Fasting Without Passing Out

Many religious leaders practice fasting regularly. It’s considered a wonderful and effective way to purify the mind and spirit. When we fast, we improve our vibrations, bring ourselves closer to our natures, help us feel more connected to the world around us, and receive many health benefits along the way. 

There is a misconception that we’ll all die if we don’t have three square meals a day. Sadly, our modern-day meal plans are very different from and not necessarily as healthful as the diets of our ancestors and great great grand-relatives. 

In the past, humans didn’t always have access to food. They couldn’t stuff 3 lbs of chicken roast and 12 pounds of veggies in their refrigerator. There were no skinless, boneless, organic, grass-fed beef briskets at the market. During these times, folks would go days without a proper meal, sometimes weeks without meat or fresh vegetables. Heck, for months on end, their only beverage might only be water or coffee. 

Ma, I’m Hungry, Can I Eats Ure Twinkie?!

When we fast or cleanse, we give our bodies time to remove the junk and toxic elements that have accumulated in our systems over time. The amount of time you fast can vary from long, extended fasts that span days or weeks to smaller, regular stints called intermittent fasting. Intermittent fasting is just that, intermittent – occasional. 

There are many ways to break up the fast, but it’s up to you to choose which one works best. Some choose to stop eating for 24 hours, often opting to fast after dinner, skipping lunch and breakfast the next day. Others choose to eat in small windows each day. The idea is the same. Whenever we stop eating for extended periods of time our body is forced to shift metabolic pathways.

Without new food to digest, we start using stored energy and fat instead of what is in our stomachs. The result is a drop in insulin resistance followed by a morning full of energy.

Fasting is a great way to refocus. Sometimes the best way to get control is to just reset. Yet, regardless of what we eat or don’t eat, there are some micronutrients that many people struggle to find in their diet.

I once fasted on lemon water for 24 days. I lost 30 pounds and nearly passed out every time I stood up. Don’t do that. It’s dangerous. When my fast ended, I could smell cooked meat from 5 miles away. 

Herbs and Supplements

On every food product label, we see long lists of information about carbohydrates, proteins, fats, and sugar. In some cases, we can’t even pronounce the ingredients. 

While we might not pay attention to the tiny vitamins and minerals that make up the rest of our diet, we couldn’t live very long if we didn’t have them on a regular basis. These might include:


The list goes on, but many of our health problems today are caused by a lack of one or more of these vital vitamins. The good news is there are tons of supplements you can buy (over-the-counter) to help you replenish these minerals.

If you don’t like the idea of swallowing a pill, you’re not alone. Many people worry about taking too many supplements or pills, but scientists have been studying micronutrition for years. Long before the invention of pills, we turned to plants in nature to solve our problems. 

While you might not fancy growing your own herbs and cold-pressing your pills, you might consider some of the wonderful multivitamins out there today. Garden of Life, New Chapter, Now, and others provide wonderful products along these lines. 

If you are looking at supplementing with herbs you can usually find them in the same aisle as other vitamins. They can be bought from the store, though fresher is generally better. Whether it’s your weak liver, kidneys, or thyroid, there’s an herb out there that will help you. You might also look into desiccated organs of pigs and cows. These can also be incredibly healing and nutritious. 

Just remember, plants and naturally derived products are stronger than they seem. Be sure to only use recommended quantities, consulting a doctor if you have any questions.

We don’t need to ingest herbs to be healed by them. There are many detoxifying herbs that you can burn, which will help you relax and heal. Herbs like sage, rosemary, sweetgrass, and clove can improve your mood, attitude, and emotional states. Their heavy scents can waft through your home, mind, and heart, and bring peace to every aspect they touch. As the herbs smolder, the smoke detoxifies us, reduces fungus, and removes negative energy.

But don’t just be a wacky, mermaid-loving hippie. When burning herbs, please be safe and honor President Clinton: don’t inhale. 

Onward And Upward Light-Beings!

When it comes to fast-moving  and corporate-influenced scientific discovery, look no further than the advanced machines tucked into hospitals. Things like Bio-Printers have made it possible to print living cells. This means that we’ll soon be able to go to Fedex-Kinkos, print an ear, and grow it in the back of our heads. Bring it on!

Scientists and doctors are continuing to innovate around advanced prosthetics that can attach to a patient’s nervous system and be controlled by their own minds. It’s amazing what’s being developed right now. By 2030, many areas of medical science (and thousands of patients) will advance in ways we cannot imagine. 

The medical marvels being developed are impressive, but technology doesn’t have to be physically attached or plugged-in to you to make a difference in your life. During the COVID era, technology is making quarantine easier for many people throughout the world. 

Video conferencing is the new norm for many businessmen/women. Social distancing is difficult for individuals for a variety of reasons. Loneliness and depression can creep into isolated workers and software like Zoom, Google, and Skype have made it possible for companies and individuals to connect with one another.   

The new exciting tech is easy to get swept up in, but some new innovations have their drawbacks. It is impossible to say what the fifth generation (5G) cellular networks will bring, but scientists have studied the higher electromagnetic frequencies (EMF) and the effect they have on our body, and environment. 

Thankfully, there are several different ways to counteract the effects of 5G. Just like fasting, it can be beneficial to remove unwanted junk from time to time. Turn off your phone, computer, and television. Go take a walk outside and allow yourself to live in the arms of nature.

With so many ways to cleanse your body and spirit it’s hard to pick just one. Moderation is key. Whether you’re adjusting your diet, trying to fast, or implementing some new tech into your life, try experimenting and note how you feel. Not every diet may be for you but taking control of that aspect of your life will give you a sense of accomplishment, elevate your vibrations, and leave you feeling brighter than before.

Your Vibration Is Most Important!

In all, stay positive, forgive others, honor your heart over your mind, take time to reflect, write in your journal, express your emotions, release the past, and live in this very precious moment as often as possible. 

You that are the embodiment of light and love! 

Remember this and you’ll always want to improve yourself. 


The Art Of Superfoods: What Are They, And How Much Of Them Should I Eat?


Superfoods are yummy! A Shutterstock Licensed Image

While we have hundreds of options for every meal, we tend to eat the same foods over and over again. We are creatures of comfort and habit, after all. Even when our palettes are feeling adventurous, we tend to select foods that have similar attributes.

And while we might rarely stray far from our norms, we are all highly susceptible to marketing ploys, especially for products that promise health benefits. This is especially true of superfoods.

What are superfoods? Superfoods are the nutrient- and antioxidant-rich meals and snacks that seem to promise miraculous benefits. While the marketing of superfoods is a fascinating game of “who is more successful at promoting limited, scientific trials,” superfoods indeed show promise. Not only do they often taste delicious, but they also burn cleaner, and feel better in our bodies, especially when compared to the usual All-American fare of grease, flesh, and fries.

While a handful of superfoods have only gained notoriety in recent years, some of them have been popular for centuries. The best ones promise to improve your heart, liver, kidneys, brain, and more. Some say they can alleviate depression and facilitate the release of stored and stuck emotions. Superfoods That Cleanse Cleansing 101 with Kate Leinweber

Regardless of the hype and limited scientific studies, superfoods are packed with nutrients that many popular foods lack. If you believe that nutrients like vitamins and antioxidants are healthful, look no further than superfoods.


We all have questions about our superfoods. How much superfood is too much? What if a superfood contradicts our health by benefiting one organ while harming another? You might be wondering if green superfoods are better than non-green superfoods (they’re not). You might be looking for the best brain superfoods or the ones that provide the most energy. You might be recovering from an illness or exhaustion, and want to find the superfoods that can expedite your recovery.

Some foods pretend to be super when they’re not. When building your power-diet, look beyond hipster trends and marketing. When shopping for the healthiest foods, consider only the ingredients and health benefits. When constructing a nutritious diet, nurture all of your significant organs with vitamins and nutrients that can help them thrive.

While a few of these foods taste like bitter medicine, most of them are absolutely delicious. Here is my superfoods list:

Fruits, Nuts & Seeds

Blueberries: These lovely little berries contain compounds called anthocyanins, which can prevent cancer, heart disease, and dementia. They’ll also give your immune system a big boost.

Acai Berries: Pronounced “ah-sigh-EE,” these tiny red berries have more antioxidants than other berries. Their biggest claim to fame is that they stop cell damage that leads to the most harmful and deadliest diseases.

Goji Berries: Grown by monks for thousands of years, these tart little berries contain vitamins C, B2, and A, along with with iron, and a host of antioxidants. Many say that Goji Berries boost immunity, fight heart disease, improve brain function and digestion, and prevent cancer.

Aronia Berries: Also known as Chokeberries, these berries are high in vitamins, minerals, and nutrients. Some scientists say that Aronia can also help prevent cervical, skin, breast, and colon cancers, along with liver and heart disease.

Ginseng Berries: In addition to improving mental and sexual function, Ginseng Berries are said to decrease cholesterol, fight cancer, and lower gut inflammation.

Strawberries: These berries are full of vitamin C, manganese, folate (B9), folic acid, fiber, potassium, and antioxidants. Strawberries also might reduce high blood pressure and cholesterol, help manage blood sugar, and improve your brain function as you age.

Tomatoes: Not only are Tomatoes one of the most popular superfoods; they are cancer-fighting warriors. They contain lycopene (the antioxidant phytochemical that also helps prevent heart disease), along with vitamins A, C, and E — all enemies of free radicals, the pesky critters in bed with cancer.

Blackberries: Blackberries are chock-full of polyphenols, chemicals that reduce the inflammation that leads to heart disease and cancer. They also help breakdown sugar, which will lower your chances of Type 2 Diabetes.

Watermelon: This delicious fruit is full of vitamins, potassium, and lycopene, an antioxidant. It may help curb your risk of cancer and diabetes, and brings benefit to your heart. Watermelon also helps protect your joints, and it has amino acids that can improve your workouts.

Apples: This crunchy fruit is rich in phytonutrients, antioxidants, flavonoids, and fiber. They may reduce the risk of cancer, hypertension, diabetes, and heart disease.


Pomegranates: This delight, also known as “Punica Granatum,” is a shrub that produces luscious, tiny, tangy, red fruit. It’s chock-full of fiber, protein, and potassium, and has high levels of vitamins C, K, B9 (folate), and more. Pomegranates have extremely potent antioxidants (punicalagin) that can out-power red wine and green tea by about 300%. By reducing chronic inflammation, they can reduce the risk of heart disease, arthritis, fungal and bacterial infections, cancer, type 2 diabetes, Alzheimer’s disease, and obesity. Some studies show that Pomegranates can improve memory and sexual function. Awesome!

Avocados: While many believe that Avocados are vegetables, Avocados are delicious, high-calorie fruits. They’re filled with lutein, beta-carotene, and healthy fats and acids, and are infused with vitamins C, E, K, B-6, riboflavin, niacin, folate, magnesium, and potassium.

Flaxseeds: These tiny seeds are a nutritious source of healthy fat, antioxidants, fiber, protein, and essential fatty acids like Omega-3s. Many scientific trials seem to point to the idea that Flaxseeds can help lower the risk of diabetes, cancer, and heart disease.

Chia Seeds: Important long ago to the Aztecs and Mayans, Chia Seeds are cousins of mint. Loaded with antioxidants and fiber, they’re a great source of protein, calcium, manganese, magnesium, phosphorus, zinc, B1, B2, B3 (niacin), and potassium.

Pistachios: These ancient, edible nuts are rich in phosphorus, potassium, calcium, iron, magnesium, zinc, copper, choline, and betaine. Pistachios are jam-packed with B-vitamins and vitamins A, C, E, and K. These little green and brown morsels are also helpful in reducing inflammation, boosting immunity, aiding digestion, reducing Macular Disease (AMD), and improving health. They also have aphrodisiac properties.

Almonds: A great source of vitamin E, Almonds help reduce inflammation, which can lead to diseases like cancer, and they can protect against cognitive decline. Almonds can also help prevent heart disease, increase insulin sensitivity, and help to protect your gut.

Sweets and Beverages

Dark Chocolate: With a higher content of flavonoids and polyphenols (antioxidants), Dark Chocolate is a powerhouse against disease-causing free-radicals. This delicious treat can improve heart health, cognitive function, and vision.

Green Tea: If you want to keep your heart healthy and decrease your risk of cancer, Green Tea can be a powerful ally. This healthy beverage can also improve brain function, reduce stress, soothe arthritis, clear acne, and help fight against urinary tract infections.

Kombucha: Fermented beverages and foods like Kombucha can improve intestinal health, boost the immune system, and reduce the risk of allergies and chronic diseases. The same is true for all fermented and probiotic-heavy foods. If Kombucha’s alcohol content is not your thing, you’ll receive similar benefits from sauerkraut, kimchi, kefir, miso, and yogurt.

Seaweed, Algae, and Grass

Seaweed: Nori, Kelp, Wakame, Kombu, Dulse, Blue-green algae (Spirulina and Chlorella) are excellent sources of protein, carbs, fiber, minerals, polyunsaturated fatty acids, and vitamins C, B, A, and E. Rich in iodine, these water-weeds are helpful to people with hypothyroidism. Seaweed can also help with weight loss, heart health, and the gut.

Wheatgrass & Barley Grass & Blue-green Algae (BGA): These bitter but nutritious cereal grasses are cousins to our favorite leafy vegetables, but these rich green foods pack a 10x more powerful punch of beneficial phytonutrients. While they might be a bit hard to swallow and enjoy, your body will appreciate their luscious benefits.

Moringa: Also known as “Moringa Oleifera,” Moringa is a plant known as the miracle tree and horseradish tree. It’s a potent antifungal, antiviral, antidepressant, and anti-inflammatory. Low in fat, Moringa is chock-full of vitamins A, B1, B2, B3, B-6, and much more. Moringa works quickly in the body, which might result in the almost immediate passing of gas.

Vegetables and Fungi

Kale: This dark, leafy green vegetable has more iron than beef, and it’s packed with nutrients, including lots of vitamin C, and 700% of your recommended vitamin K. Kale’s antioxidant quercetin will also boost your immune system.

Romaine Lettuce: Romaine Lettuce is a remarkable superfood. It is said that this crunchy vegetable can prevent vision problems, help protect the eyes from a variety of disorders, and deter muscular degeneration. An excellent source of vitamin K, Romaine Lettuce, will help to protect your bones and prevent aging diseases like osteoporosis – all because it’s jam-packed with vitamins A and C, potassium, and many B vitamins. It’s also one of those veggies that’s capable of fighting cancer cells.

Beets: Beets are a profound source of phytonutrients (betalains), and more specifically, betanin and violaxanthin. These nutritive elements provide antioxidant, anti-inflammatory, and detoxification support for the body. To get the biggest health-bang from your beets, steam them with their skin, instead of boiling them, for no longer than 15 minutes. Beets can also reduce tumor cell growth by inhibiting the normal growth of pro-inflammatory enzymes.

Mushrooms: Shiitake, Button, Creminis, Reishi, Wood Ear, and Lion’s Mane mushrooms are soft, delicious, and nutritious. Rich in vitamins B, D, and K, many mushrooms have cancer-fighting and anti-inflammatory powers, help lower cholesterol, and are natural immunity-boosters. Reishi mushrooms, in particular, fight disease, lower inflammation, suppress allergic responses, reduce tumor growth, and more. Lion’s Mane mushrooms protect against ulcers, heart disease, cancer, inflammation, dementia, depression, and anxiety. Wood Ear is a popular mushroom found in Chinese cuisine and medicine. It can lower blood pressure and reduce the risk of cancer, coronary heart disease, and arthritis. Mushrooms are wonderfully healing and nutritious!

Peppers: From sweet green or red bell to smoking-hot habañero and Scotch bonnet, these delicious, crunchy “berries” contain helpful compounds called capsaicinoids (like capsaicin), which provide extraordinary anti-inflammatory, analgesic, anti-cancer, and heart-healthy benefits.

Protein, Legumes, & Carbs

Eggs: A popular breakfast food, your body will benefit from eggs any time of day. Eggs are loaded with proteins, minerals, healthy fats, and a variety of trace nutrients. A large egg contains 5g of fat, 6g of protein, and our essential amino acids. Eggs are also jam-packed with iron, phosphorus, selenium, and vitamins A, B12, B2, and B5 (among others).

Beans & Lentils: From kidney, black, navy, pinto, and chickpeas (Garbanzo) to soybeans, dried peas, and lentils, these low-fat, anti-aging foods are low in calories and sodium, high in fiber, and excellent sources of protein. They’re also chock-full of complex carbohydrates and essential fatty acids, like omega-6s. Beans and Lentils also help regular sugar levels and are therefore helpful to anti-diabetes diets.

Wild Salmon: Since many media outlets are reporting that farmed salmon might lead to a host of health issues, your best choice is Wild Salmon. With antioxidants and anti-inflammatory omega-3 fatty acids, Wild Salmon is an excellent addition to your regular diet. It also has immune-supportive selenium, energy-producing phosphorus, and muscle-building protein. Wild Salmon also has heart-healthy niacin, vitamin B12, vitamin B6, potassium, and vitamin D, which is terrific for bones.

Sweet Potatoes: Sweet potatoes, especially the purple ones, are rich in fiber, vitamins B and C, minerals including iron, calcium, and selenium, and antioxidants like beta-carotene, which protect the body against ‘free radicals’ and reduce the risk of cancer. With all its fiber, Sweet potato can be helpful to digestion and improve blood sugar levels.

Oils & Spices

Garlic: For centuries, Garlic has been used to prevent diseases and improve the immune system. With increased consumption of Garlic, some population studies are showing reduced risks of cancers, including cancers of the stomach, colon, esophagus, pancreas, and breasts. Garlic is also known to be an effective treatment against high blood pressure and can help reduce the effects of diabetes. Some studies point to the idea that Garlic (with all its antioxidants) can help prevent conditions like Alzheimer’s, dementia, the common cold, and other infections. In general, Garlic can defend against harmful organisms, bacteria, and parasites.

Olive Oil: Not only is Olive Oil a delicious additive in salads and other dishes, but it’s also jam-packed with antioxidants like vitamin E and has anti-inflammatory properties. With healthier monounsaturated fats, choosing olive oil over butter on occasion can lower the risk of heart disease.

Ginger: Ginger contains gingerol, a powerful medicinal from China that can be helpful against inflammation, heart disease, motion sickness, nausea, muscle pain, cholesterol, cancer, Osteoarthritis, and menstrual pain. It can help to fight infections and improve brain functions.

Curcumin: Curcumin is found in Turmeric, Turmeric’s primary medicinal element. Curcumin is known to be an antioxidant, helpful to inflammation, and reducing the effects of diabetes. If possible, consume your Curcumin with black pepper, which will keep the Curcumin in your body for more extended periods. Mixed with piperine, Curcumin will be more effective. Curcumin is an excellent source of magnesium and iron, and it will boost your body’s antioxidant enzymes. It can lower the risk of brain and heart diseases, and help with depression and some chronic diseases. Although some studies are not all that flattering of Curcumin, the majority of them show that Curcumin can produce healthful benefits.


While there are many short-term benefits of using this list as your sole diet, there are also dangers. When we hammer our bodies with specific foods over long periods, there’s a chance we can develop allergies. This is not true in every case, just something to consider. After all, millions of people regularly eat bowls of rice and experience zero negative side-effects.

If you’re into superfoods for weight loss, you might consider removing the carbs and fat from the above list, like avocados and nuts. You might also consider upping your protein intake, eating smaller and more frequent meals, or committing to 60 days of intermittent fasting. If weight loss is your game, exercise is paramount.

We don’t need red wine or trendy alcoholic beverages to keep our bodies clear of toxins. Given the miracles of scientific extraction, we don’t need any intoxicants at all. We need delicious, organic foods, positivity, prayer, simple rituals, and love. In all things, remember to love yourself – that’s where our journeys toward health begin.