Month: May 2019


  • Bacon Wrapped Jalapeno Poppers with Creamy Paleo Cheese

    Jalapeno poppers are pretty much the perfect snack choice for anyone out there who loves spicy foods. To make it even better, wrap it in bacon. Believe me when I tell you that bacon wrapped jalapeno poppers are the best kind of poppers. These are 100% paleo approved thanks to the combination of raw cashews, lemon juice, garlic powder, and onion powder. Together, they complement the bacon and jalapeno to bring out their natural flavors. This is one of those dishes that I never thought to make but it’s been a staple in my household ever since.
    Bacon Wrapped Jalapeno Poppers…

  • Deep Focus: Training to Open in the Middle of Shakiness

    By Leo Babauta When we set out to work on a meaningful, important task, something interesting happens. We feel quite a bit shaky. It’s the feeling you get when you step into uncertain ground, where you don’t know exactly what you’re doing or whether you can do it, where you feel a bit lost or […] …

  • Tooth Decay or Cavity? Study Finds No Drill Dentistry Works

    A seven years long study by Australian researchers has discovered what holistic and biological dentists already knew. Under the right conditions, tooth decay can heal without any drilling.
    Turns out that the research of Dr. Weston A. Price DDS from early in the last century wasn’t so far fetched after all.
    Read more…
    The post Tooth Decay or Cavity? Study Finds No Drill Dentistry Works appeared first on The Healthy Home Economist. …

  • Cannabis and the Immune System: A Complex Balancing Act

    A new wave of research points toward cannabinoids having an adaptive, immunomodulating effect, rather than just suppressing immune activity. …

  • Trade In Your Ibuprofen for Cannabis

    Pain from inflammation can and will likely affect all adults at some point in their lives, and for some, become chronic conditions that interfere with a normal quality of life. …

  • Easy Bacon Wrapped Paleo Meatloaf (Family-Friendly Recipe)

    It’s almost a tradition in my family to have meatloaf for dinner at least once a week. Once I made the switch to the paleo diet, everyone was concerned that meatloaf night was going to be a thing of the past. Thankfully, not only can you make a 100% paleo-friendly meatloaf, but it’s also one of the best meatloaf recipes that you’ll ever try because it’s so flavorful. This recipe will show you how to make a bacon wrapped paleo meatloaf that everybody in your family will go nuts for. It’s loaded with everything that makes a paleo dinner great—two pounds…

  • Gluten-free Jalapeño Cornbread

    A spicy spin on traditional gluten-free cornbread.
    The post Gluten-free Jalapeño Cornbread appeared first on Nutrition Stripped. …

  • Diabetes Risk and Impulsivity

    Understanding the relationship between less healthful dietary and lifestyle choices and developing type-2 diabetes, a recent study linking the brain’s center for impulsive behavior and diabetes risk was really interesting. The research was performed at the Massachusetts General Hospital and involved 232 non-diabetic subjects. These individuals underwent brain-imaging studies that measured the metabolic activity of their amygdalas, an area of the brain that is involved with fear, stress, and impulsivity. Researchers demonstrated that individuals with an amygdala that showed higher activity were much more likely to later develop diabetes. This risk seemed to be independent of obesity. Even the risk for insulin resistance, the harbinger for diabetes, also correlated with increased activity in the amygdala. There are a lot of interesting ideas that this relationship brings to mind. First, the amygdala is activated by stress. Stress also increases the level of cortisol hormone in the blood, which may then go Read More

  • Diabetes Risk and Impulsivity

    Understanding the relationship between less healthful dietary and lifestyle choices and developing type-2 diabetes, a recent study linking the brain’s center for impulsive behavior and diabetes risk was really interesting. The research was performed at the Massachusetts General Hospital and involved 232 non-diabetic subjects. These individuals underwent brain-imaging studies that measured the metabolic activity of their amygdalas, an area of the brain that is involved with fear, stress, and impulsivity. Researchers demonstrated that individuals with an amygdala that showed higher activity were much more likely to later develop diabetes. This risk seemed to be independent of obesity. Even the risk for insulin resistance, the harbinger for diabetes, also correlated with increased activity in the amygdala. There are a lot of interesting ideas that this relationship brings to mind. First, the amygdala is activated by stress. Stress also increases the level of cortisol hormone in the blood, which may then go Read More

  • The Future of High-CBD Hemp

    These days it feels like CBD is everywhere. But if you’re looking for whole-plant, …

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