The Food and Agricultural Organization of the United Nations organized an Expert Group Consultation in Bangkok in September 1998. This report is the official statement of how much and what kind of vitamin nutrition is required for health.
Dr Walter Yellowlees discusses disease in terms of the work of McCarrison, Cleave, Weston Price, Albert Howard and the organic growing movement. What he finds is “the result of a long chain of events determined by man’s relationship to his land and its crops.
World population reached 1 billion in 1830, 2 billion a century later, and today exceeds 7 billion. AMA propaganda suggests modern medicine is the cause. McKeown says: “The fall in mortality was not influenced substantially by immunization or therapy before 1935.” The increase depended upon better sanitation and an increased and improved food supply.
Vonderplanitz was a key figure in the raw food/paleo diet. His powerful book recommends eating raw meat and fish, unheated honey, etc.
The author created an extraordinarily successful community health centre in working-class London where the focus was on nutrition and raising healthy happy children. For example, a supply of raw, unpasteurized milk and organically grown vegetables was organized.
Twelfth Century medical classic. This brief book is filled with wisdom.
A collection of short essays ranging over many subjects; offered here is one chapter describing a journey Crichton made to Hunza in the early 1980s. Crichton found Hunza very much degraded and disillusioning.
Deutsche Übersetzung: Die beste Beschreibung dieses überzeugenden Buchs ergibt sich aus dem Untertitel: Die Saccharidose und ihre Erscheinungsform: Diabetes, Herzinfarkt, Fettsucht, Krampfadern, Thrombose, Magen- und Zwölffingerdarmgeschwür, Karies und Paradontose u.a.
Long title: The Saccharine Disease: Conditions Caused by Taking of Refined Carbohydrates as Sugar and White Flour.
Clark creates a one-person Peace Corps unit in Hunzaland. Clark is a geologist by profession. The book is filled with detailed observations that prove as revealing of the mid-20th century American mentality as they are of Hunza.
Dr. Howell’s book is one of the most important ever written about what constitutes proper human nutrition.
In het dorp Vilcabamba in het zuiden van Ecuador leven een hoog aantal zeer oude mensen. Davies (en ook anderen die overeenkomstige boeken schreven) ging daar heen en schreef in dit boek zijn observaties en overdenkingen op waarom deze mensen daar een heel stuk ouder worden dan andere mensen in de wereld.
The southern Ecuadorian village of Vilcabamba contained a disproportionate number of very old people. Davies records his observations and speculations as to why people there lived a lot longer.
Tracks down all the threads, re-asks all the questions, re-examines all existing literature (as of 1952) about why some places and peoples had superior health. An excellent job!
Een uitstekend boekwerk dat de litteratuur tot enkele eeuwen terug her-onderzoekt (in zoverre die beschikbaar was tot in 1952), over waarom bepaalde gebieden en volkeren een bovenbeste gezondheid hebben.
Dit boekje is erg beroemd in sommige kringen, en toen het uitkwam werd de distributie er van gestopt door de U.S. Postal Service als gevolg van klachten van de medische professie Als reden werd opgegeven dat er foutieve beweringen in stonden.
Dr. Herd, a dentist, discovered towns in west Texas where there were no dental problems and discovered why, even though most of those with the best teeth hardly ever considered using a toothbrush.
About a legendary hidden paradise called Shangri-La, based in part on the Hunza. It is also a darn good tale exploring the human potential for spiritual development. This is the book that the movie, "Lost Horizon" was based on.
Abram Hoffer developed the orthomolecular approach to the treatment of schizophrenia and other diseases. The approach includes megavitamin therapy and nutritional interventions. Hoffer discovered that high dose niacin treats high cholesterol.
Mrs. E.O. Lorimer and her husband, David, both linguists, journeyed to Hunza in the late 1930s, spending a year in residence there. Mrs. Lorimer learned about everything from cropping cycles to childrearing, food customs and dietaries, handling social malfactors (few) and having parties and dances. The rigors of their trek into Hunza and the Lorimer’s difficulties obtaining any additional supplies well-illustrates the isolation of these people.