Keeping Well: An Anti-Cancer Guide to Remain in Remission, by Brittany Wisniewski – 2020
English (North American)
Middle Aged (35-54)
Note: Transcripts are generated using speech recognition software and may contain errors.
keeping well, an anticancer guide to remain in remission by Brittany wise, New ski narrated by moxie like Bush. Chapter one I am choosing to remain cancer free. It's not the big things that add up in the end. It's the hundreds, thousands or millions of little things that separate the ordinary from the extraordinary Darren hardy. Each day you make hundreds of decisions that collectively affect the course of your life. Daily decisions made over the course of 10 years can be life altering. What if you ate one bowl of conventional nonorganic cereal every morning? It's not very convincing if I tell you that it could have a possible cancer causing effect on the body, is it? When you accumulate one bowl of cereal over the course of 10 years, You get 3650 bowls containing trace amounts of the cancer causing pesticide, glyphosate and maybe some yellow number five di, which has already been banned in Europe for its correlation to colon cancer. This is the power of your daily choices. If we don't program ourselves our environment will, what were the earliest meals you learned how to cook? There's a good chance they were recipes that you learned from your parents, grandparents or other family members, right? Our eating habits are developed early in life, based on family traditions. Personally, my favorites were pasta, salad, coffee and parodies. I'm polish, if you can't tell weird combination, I know I got locked into being a coffee drinker very early on my bushy, a terribly Americanized way of saying grandmother in polish would seriously brag about how she never drank a glass of water in her life. Like it was something to be proud of. She had a cup of coffee and a piece of cake every single day. To this day, coffee remains my biggest vice. Thanks a lot Bushy. If I hadn't learned about diet and nutrition by doing my own research, I never would have changed the eating habits of my upbringing. This also goes for lifestyle changes other than diet. How have your physical activity, family stress and even the commercial products you use, like cleaning supplies and body care products. Been influenced by your family or upbringing most of the time. It's not the cancer gene, but the common risk factors they share that runs in families, passengers. Cats, we do not start with a perfectly clean slate of health When we are born. We are the result of the generations before us. You know, the generation that used to spray DDT ****, laura, diphenyl trick, laura Thane on just about everything. DDT was one of the first man made insecticides and is still to this day found in some breast milk samples. DDT stays in the environment for a long time and accumulates in fatty tissues of the body, such as the breast breast milk is often used to measure a population's exposure in 2000 and four. The environmental working group E. W. G. Analyzed the umbilical cord blood of 10 newborn babies in the US And they found 287 industrial chemicals in the blood. Of all 10 findings were a combination of common consumer product, chemicals waste by products and chemicals that had already been banned in the United States prior to the child's birth. This is the human body burden the pollution in people that permeates everyone in the world, including babies in the womb. Among the first ah ha moments for me when it comes to researching why so many people are getting cancer in this generation. Was learning about the Pottenger study in the 19 forties dr Francis Marion, Pottenger Jr conducted a 10 year study on four generations of cats that correlated diet and disease. His experiment was to determine the effects of heat, processed food versus raw meat and milk. Now, obviously cats naturally don't have a means of cooking their catch of the day, so only one of the diets in the study was natural and healthy for them. All four generations of the cats that ate raw meat and milk remained healthy throughout their lives. The first generation of the processed food eating cats developed diseases and illnesses near the end of their lives.