In mice, a high-fat maternal diet protects against Alzheimer’s in the offspring.
Neanderthals ranged into western Iran.
Among Chinese seniors living in an elderly community, higher LDL predicts lower rates of dementia.
Heated canola oil worsens gut inflammation.
Episode 368: Bela Gandhi: Host Elle Russ chats with dating expert Bela Gandhi.
Episode 369: Q&A with Brad: Host Brad Kearns answers questions about gaining weight on keto, a military success story, and more.
Primal Health Coach Radio, Episode 24: Andrew Sillitoe comes on the podcast to discuss practicing what you preach, structuring effective client offers, and the importance of taking action.
Each week, select Mark’s Daily Apple blog posts are prepared as Primal Blueprint Podcasts. Need to catch up on reading, but don’t have the time? Prefer to listen to articles while on the go? Check out the new blog post podcasts below, and subscribe to the Primal Blueprint Podcast here so you never miss an episode.
Because it has a few grams of saturated fat, olive oil misses out on a “healthy” rating in Australia.
Extreme athletes tend to have bad teeth.
Peter wonders if “loss of the gene for lipoprotein lipase, or similar loss, might not have been a big deal when humans lived by eating elephants. Or even until corn oil took off as a cholesterol lowering scam.”
I agree with some of these “healthiest pantry staples” on Amazon.
Interesting thread on atherosclerosis.
Turkish beekeeper makes lemonade.
Dutch consumers form a “people’s farm.” Good idea.
Study result that people need to hear: Protein intake has no effect on kidney function in healthy adults.
Concept I found interesting: Human emotions as personal narratives. And how aging affects the narratives we create for ourselves.
I can see it now: Statins for crows.
ATM I’d use: Salmon ATM.
This was a cool podcast: The ultimate lipid podcast with Dave Feldman and Siobhan Huggins.
Have you noticed a shift in the way people in everyday life approach health, fitness, diet, and lifestyle?
One year ago (Aug 25– Aug 31)
“Good work Mark – Why is TMAO linked to kidney and heart disease?
The TMAO that is soi linked is being made from trimethyl-lysine, TML.
TML is formed in the body when cells are trying to make carnitine,
If this doesn’t happen, the TML can be converted to TMAO.
TML seems to be a better predictor of heart disease as TMAO.
It looks to me that TMAO can be a sign of diseases that lead to carnitine insufficiency, rather than the other way round
– Great work, George. You always find interesting connections.