Wednesday, December 18, 2013

Vitamin Deficiencies Known to Cause Birth Defects

It appears that isolation from Western civilization and its foods of commerce, combined with obedience to time-honored dietary traditions and folklore in the local population, afforded a diet that protected health and lengthened lifespan. Birth defects were non-existent and the strongest genetic profiles transferred easily to each generation. The dietary traditions found in the knowledge and folklore of these isolated cultures looked nothing like our modern USDA Food Pyramid, unless, perhaps, if it is turned upside-down and all the foodstuffs are consumed in their unrefined state.

Vitamin deficiencies known to cause birth defects in animals include thiamine, riboflavin, niacin, pantothenic acid, folate, and vitamins A, B6, B12, C, D, E, and K. In animal studies, shortages of these nutrients cause cleft palate, hydrocephalus (water on the brain), Siamese twins, and kidney, limb, eye and brain malformations.

Post-Soviet Russia offers a shocking view of the combined effects of pollution and starvation on human
progeny. The head of Russia's environmental commission states that ten percent of Russian children are born with deformities (increasing by two percent annually). One-fifth of these is attributed to environmental toxins.5 He cites studies that point to the widespread use of foods contaminated with agricultural chemicals along with grinding poverty that keeps pregnant women from obtaining little more than survival levels of protein, minerals, and vitamins. The Russian diet rarely includes meat, fish, eggs, or dairy. Neonatal nutrition for many Russian women is primarily starchy food, providing carbohydrate calories and little more.6 UNICEF reports that only nine percent of Russian babies are considered completely healthy. It is of little surprise that a staggering sixty percent of Russian infants show signs of rickets.7
Long ago, nutritional pioneers such as McCarrison, Price, and Lee accurately predicted this kind of genetic destruction, acquired through dietary patterns, which passes to the chromosomes of the next generation. Russia stands as a glaring example of their warning.

Let us now consider what is known about the consequences of carrying a baby while starved of the proper nutrients.
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Thursday, December 12, 2013

Religion in Society: ALAN KEYES vs A. DERSHOWITZ

This is a great debate by one of America's greatest orators. I think it is a modern Lincoln/Douglas debate.

Sunday, December 8, 2013

How to cut your electric bill 30% to 50% Free ideas part one DIY how to

Nice little video of a series. Mostly practical tips and insights....a lot of fun to watch for geeks. Quality of the video isn't so good but the info is.