Let me introduce myself. My name is Mark Sisson. I’m 63 years young. I live and work in Malibu, California. In a past life I was a professional marathoner and triathlete. Now my life goal is to help 100 million people get healthy. I started this blog in 2006 to empower people to take full responsibility for their own health and enjoyment of life by investigating, discussing, and critically rethinking everything we’ve assumed to be true about health and wellness...Tell Me More
All Primal Apparel (except for the new Primal Blueprint beanie) is 50% off for a limited time. Just add the apparel to your cart to see the discount.
Episode #5 of The Primal Blueprint Podcast is now live. In it I discuss the role of supplementation in a healthy Primal lifestyle. Check it out and let me know what you think.
If you’re convenient to Newark, Delaware, don’t miss the Primal Blueprint Seminar coming to your area on Feb. 27.
Regular physical activity “obliterates” some of the deleterious metabolic effects of a high caloric intake.
Turns out sick people do have a certain smell about them.
Third hand smoke, “that rich, burnt oatmeal smell emanating from grandpa’s sweater,” is also dangerous.
Fragmented sleep weakens immunity and promotes (or at least allows) tumor growth in mice.
If you’re looking for a mass gain protocol for your liver, low-carb ain’t it.
If you are going to use a protein supplement, better that you pick the most efficient at building or maintaining muscle mass. That’s why I use whey protein isolate in Primal Fuel.
A potential toolkit for lowering the risk of cancer, as explained by Peter Attia by way of Tim Ferriss, boils down to reducing the amount of glucose hanging around in your body either by lowering your intake, improving your ability to clear it, or both.
There’s at least one cancer pathology professor who would agree with Peter and Tim’s toolkit.
Yet another good reason to question the validity of observational diet studies: food frequency questionnaires aren’t very accurate.
Seth Roberts gives a very interesting explanation of why the same dose of the same drug can be deadly or benign in the same person, depending on a simple change of venue.
Got a problem with wheat? It may not just be the gluten.
While it’s nice that the media’s reporting on a study showing an association between sugar consumption and mortality, we should be fair and admit that it was merely an observational study that cannot prove causation.
The Dietitians for Professional Integrity – “advocacy group co-founded by 14 dietitians that advocates for the Academy [of Nutrition and Dietetics] to cut its ties to its Big Food partners and sponsors” – recently released their scathing report on the influence the processed food industry holds over the presentations at the nation’s largest nutrition conference.
A building’s architecture helps determine the species of bacteria that live there.
Now that’s what I call a good use for sugar.
If we’re serious about preventing cancer, avoiding all that vegetable oil and using animal adipose tissue instead might be a good move, too.
In downtown Miami, archaeologists are unearthing an ancient Tequesta Indian town that dates back to at least 2000 years ago.
The sex of the child, as well as the mother’s economic status, determines the fat content of her breast milk.
Uzbekistan plans on using genetic testing to find future Olympians among the nation’s children.
One year ago (Feb 10 – Feb 16)
Cook it with a flashlight