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New and Noteworthy: What I Read This Week—Edition 237

Research of the Week
Keto helps women with PCOS.

Heart disease rate and mortality rate were higher in people with no “risk factors” than in people with only the “risk factor” of high LDL-C.

Cellulose-based emulsifiers and heart disease.

Monkey mothers who ate a standard American diet during pregnancy give birth to babies with altered gene expression and elevated insulin secretion.

Older first-time moms are at a higher risk for breast cancer.

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New and Noteworthy: What I Read This Week—Edition 236

Research of the Week
Predictions of drug free type 2 diabetes remission.

Low-carb wins (again) in type 2 diabetes.

Are 12% of the population responsible for 50% of the beef consumption?

Acrolein triggers insulin resistance.

Seasonal allergies and accidents.

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New and Noteworthy: What I Read This Week—Edition 235

Research of the Week
Certain hobbies predict IQ.

As our prey got smaller, our hunting weapons changed.

More meat, more years on this Earth.

Icing promotes muscle regeneration after light injury.

Another analysis vindicates meat.

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Looking Back, Pulling Towards

I consider myself a “forward-thinking” guy. Meaning, I focus on what I’m pulling towards rather than dwelling too much on things gone by.

If that’s you too, don’t worry—we always have new, exciting projects in the works! 

But, as we make our way through the second half of 2023—and I embark on a new decade after turning 70—I wanted to take a moment to recognize and celebrate some milestones. I also want to express my sincerest gratitude and how proud I am of this community.

As many of you know, a foundational part of this community and one of my passion projects is the Primal Health Coach Institute. Founded in 2014, we were the first institute to bring ancestral health to the coaching industry and have  been leading the way ever since. In large part because of PHCI, it’s no longer “just me and my blog” advocating for Primal eating and living.

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New and Noteworthy: What I Read This Week—Edition 234

Research of the Week
The ancient Andes hosted hunters, herders, and farmers.

There are many genetic differences in skin cancer risk. People from high-sun countries (Singapore) have lower risk than people from low-sun countries (Britain).

Genetic underpinnings of food fussiness.

Eating breakfast could help late-sleepers get to bed earlier.

If they think about God, people are more likely to accept AI.

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New and Noteworthy: What I Read This Week—Edition 233

Research of the Week
Vigorous microworkouts every day reduce cancer incidence.

If you have overweight friends, you’re more likely to be overweight yourself..

Exercise makes weight loss healthier.

A retraction of a study about “cancer microbiomes.”

Early curry.

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