Plant Pure Nation – Free Movie

Don’t wait for politicians to fix healthcare, do it yourself.


How to Activate Appetite-Suppressing Hormones

In the United States, we tend to get less than 20 grams of fiber a day, only about half the minimum recommended intake. Compare that with populations where many of our deadliest diseases were practically unknown, like rural China and rural Africa: They were eating huge amounts of whole plant foods and consuming up to…


Lil got up at 1am

and created this piece of art. It’s delicious!!!

If you could smell this!

How to make it yourself, see below:


no Kneading required!

  • 3 cups all-purpose flour
  • 1 3/4 tsp salt
  • 1/2 tsp active dry yeast
  • 1 1/2 cups water room temperature

optional, 1 1/2 tsp each, except for the malt

  • 1/2 tsp dry malt
  • quinoa
  • golden flax seeds
  • golden flax meal
  • chia seeds
  • hemp seeds
  • nigela (black seeds)
  • grape nut cereal
  1. In a big bowl mix the flour, salt and yeast together. Pour water into the bowl and using a spatula or a wooden spoon mix it until well incorporated.
  2. Cover the bowl with plastic wrap and let it sit on your counter for 12 to 18 hours.
  3. Preheat oven to 450 F degrees. Add your cast iron pot to the oven as it’s heating and heat it as well until it’s at 450 F degrees.
  4. Remove the pot from the oven and remove the lid from it. If you want to make sure your bread doesn’t stick to the pot you can sprinkle some flour or cornmeal on the bottom of the pot.
  5. Flour your hands really well and also sprinkle a bit of flour over the dough. With your floured hands gently remove the dough from the bowl and roughly shape it into a ball. Take the ball of dough and drop it into the pot. Cover the pot with the lid and place it back in the oven.
  6. Bake for 30 minutes with the lid on, after which remove the lid and bake for another 15 to 20 minutes until golden brown.
  7. Remove the bread from the pot, it should fall out easily. Let cool completely before slicing into it and serving.

Beautiful, Bountiful Blueberries — UC Davis Integrative Medicine


Is there anything more captivating to the eye or the palate than a blueberry? Their deep rich color is a fitting symbol of all the nutrition bursting inside. And since every July is National Blueberry Month, we have 31 days to celebrate this tiny nutritional powerhouse. Make your life more beautiful and bountiful…with #blueberries! via…

via Beautiful, Bountiful Blueberries — UC Davis Integrative Medicine

Fabulous with FIBER

saladIn my video Is the Fiber Theory Wrong?, I present that fiber-containing foods may not only help prevent heart disease, but also help treat it as well. Heart patients who increase their intake of fiber after their first heart attack reduce their risk of a second and live longer than those who don’t. But what…

via Were We Wrong About Fiber? —


Below is a selection of foods that contain high amounts of fiber:

Cereal grains – ½ cup cooked Soluble Insoluble
Infants 0 to 6 months 0.3 AI
Barley 1 gram 4 gram
Oatmeal 1 gram 2 gram
Oat bran 1 gram 3 gram
Seeds Soluble Insoluble
Psyllium seeds ground (1 Tablespoon) 5 gram 6 gram
Fruit (1 medium fruit) Soluble Insoluble
Apple 1 gram 4 gram
Banana 1 gram 3 gram
Blackberries (½ cup) 1 gram 4 gram
Citrus Fruit (orange, grapefruit) 2 gram 2-3 gram
Nectarine 1 gram 2 gram
Peach 1 gram 2 gram
Pear 2 gram 4 gram
Plum 1 gram 1.5 gram
Prunes (¼ cup) 1.5 gram 3 gram
Legumes (½ cup cooked) Soluble Insoluble
Black Beans 2 gram 5.5 gram
Kidney Beans 3 gram 6 gram
Lima Beans 3.5 gram 6.5 gram
Navy Beans 2 gram 6 gram
Northern Beans 1.5 gram 5.5 gram
Pinto Beans 2 gram 7 gram
Lentils (yellow, green, orange) 1 gram 8 gram
Chick Peas 1 gram 6 gram
Black-eyed Peas 1 gram 5.5 gram
Vegetables (½ cup cooked) Soluble Insoluble
Broccoli 1 gram 1.5 gram
Brussels Sprouts 3 gram 4.5 gram
Carrots 1 gram 2.5 gram