Roasted Garlic Sage Pesto Pumpkin Soup with Spicy Fried Pumpkin Seeds…RECIPE
100% Natural Pancakes with no flour, gluten free, super easy! Only 2 ingredients!
- 2 whole eggs
- 1 ripe banana
- Mix together, spray pan with PAM, EVOO, or coconut oil, pour batter on, flip, eat, done.
Under 250 cals and nearly 14g of protein. Flourless, gluten free, super easy, ultra healthy, 100% natural!!!!
This is really happening: A swath of a U.S. state—and an entire culture—is about to be lost underwater.
For this reason and the high concentration of chemical industries in the region are the only ones that kept me from relocating to the Big Easy.
Kids who could identify golden arches and other junk food logos had higher BMIs than their brand-ignorant peers, researchers found.
A new study shows that young children who are familiar with unhealthy food branding—McDonald’s golden arches, Trix’s silly rabbit, Burger King’s crown—are more likely to be overweight than their brand-ignorant peers. Studies show that people who are overweight in childhood tend to stay that way.
The researchers tested two groups of three- to five-year-olds on their knowledge of fast food and processed food brands like McDonald’s, Burger King, Coke, Pepsi, Fritos, and Doritos. They found that those who could correctly identify the sugar-and-grease-mongering logos tended to have higher body mass indexes (BMIs). “We found the relationship between brand knowledge and BMI to be quite robust,” said Anna McAlister, an MSU assistant professor of advertising and public relations who was a member of the research team.
There’s a clear connection between economic inequality and low-tax, pro-business policies.
Food Choices Matter
About 60 miles from the site of the deadly 2011 nuclear disaster in Fukushima prefecture, inside a former silicon chip manufacturing facility owned by the Japanese computer company Fujitsu, a small team of highly trained engineers are working on one of the company’s hottest new products.
Fujitsu’s marketing team claims it’s already proving a hit with their oldest—and youngest—consumers. It’s so popular, in fact, it’s probably just the first in a long line of related Fujitsu products. The product is lettuce. Like the giant monolith in Stanley Kubrick’s 2001, this new head of lettuce is simultaneously a product of this factory’s past and the future.
Fujitsu is a space-age R&D innovator with sprawling, specialized factories. But several of its facilities, including this one, went dark when the company tightened its belt and reorganized its product lines after the 2008 global financial crisis. Now in the aftermath, it has retrofitted this facilities to serve tomorrow’s vegetable consumers, who will pay for a better-than-organic product, and who enjoy a bowl of iceberg more if they know it was monitored by thousands of little sensors.
Hippocrates (via medicalschool)