Here’s a recent email from John Berardi with a good article link that explores the constant debate on whether milk is good or not good to ingest...
It's a question we get a lot -- "Is dairy good or bad for you?"
And, as usual, the answer is -- "It depends."
What does it depend on? And how can you figure out if dairy is good (or bad) for you? Find out what the science says in today's article.
In this article, one of the most complete I've ever seen, we answer:
* What's actually in milk?
* Are some forms of dairy healthier than others?
* What does the research say about how dairy affects health?
* How do farming & processing influence milk's nutritional value?
* Is dairy a necessary part of a healthy diet?
* Is it right for me?
* And more.
Let's look at what research says about dairy, what it doesn't say, and where it's undecided. That way, based on evidence, you can make a choice that aligns with *your* goals and needs.
===> Milk: Will it do YOUR body good?
In the end, I'm sure the Dairy Debate will rage on till the Holstein cows come home. But you can get *clear* on what the science says, and what works best for your body and your health, right now.
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It is with great sadness in my heart that I announce the passing of our dear brother Nadi Rajendran-ji.
During the Body Journey, we ask members to keep track of their grams of protein to make sure they are getting enough fuel for health maintenance, muscle building and to avoid overall depletion.
The science is in and we can finally lay to rest the controversy raging since the 1970’s that had people avoiding dairy fat at all costs in order to prevent heart disease.
After over 43 years of working with people's health complaints and life challenges, I continually return to one overarching truth - modern human beings are progressively distancing themselves from all of the factors that create health, longevity, and a sense of abiding contentment. And just how are they accomplishing such an astounding feat?
I will briefly describe the most popular types of yoga in the U.S. Many of the others are searchable online.
According to Pāṇini, the term yoga can be derived from either of two roots, yujir yoga (to yoke) or yuj samādhau ("to concentrate"). In the context of the Yoga Sutras of Patanjali, the root yuj samādhau (to concentrate) is considered by traditional commentators as the correct etymology. In accordance with Pāṇini, Vyasa who wrote the first commentary on the Yoga Sutras, states that yoga means samādhi (concentration).