A writer from The Atlantictries the Paleo diet, feels great on it, loves it, yet still wonders whether it’s “an unhealthy fad.” Be forewarned: life expectancy is mentioned and Atkins parallels are drawn. Some good comments, though, by Melissa and Patrik.
People from polar regions have bigger eyes and brains to help with the processing of visual data in an environment with less sunlight. This confirms what researchers have long suspected: vikings looked like anime characters.
Jane Brody, the NY Times health writer who once told readers to simply “eat less, exercise more,” now admits that old advice “may be outdated.” Watch her admit that counting calories is usually ineffective and laugh smugly to yourselves (I sure did).
All the time (but she’s 4 now!) I throw her up in the air, starting in the squat position. I also have her stand on my foot, holding my hands and kick/swing her in the air and she does a flip in mid air. I also do pushups with her on my back, and climb playground equipment with her in ways that the equipment wasn’t designed for. We also spring (barefoot) up and down the street together. We’re both working out, just by playing!
Mark Sisson is the founder of Mark’s Daily Apple, godfather to the Primal food and lifestyle movement, and the New York Times bestselling author of The Keto Reset Diet. His latest book is Keto for Life, where he discusses how he combines the keto diet with a Primal lifestyle for optimal health and longevity. Mark is the author of numerous other books as well, including The Primal Blueprint, which was credited with turbocharging the growth of the primal/paleo movement back in 2009. After spending three decades researching and educating folks on why food is the key component to achieving and maintaining optimal wellness, Mark launched Primal Kitchen, a real-food company that creates Primal/paleo, keto, and Whole30-friendly kitchen staples.