Wednesday, February 27, 2013

Nell Stephenson on Paleo for the Endurance Athlete: Tonight on Philosophy in Action Radio

By Diana Hsieh

On tonight's Philosophy in Action Radio, I'll interview paleo expert and athlete Nell Stephenson about "Paleo for the Endurance Athlete." This episode of internet radio airs at 6 pm PT / 7 MT / 8 CT / 9 ET tonight (Wednesday, 27 February 2013) in our live studio. If you miss that live broadcast, you can always listen to the podcast later.

What kind of training and nutrition is required for endurance competition? What's wrong with the standard methods of training and nutrition for athletes? Can the paleo diet work for endurance atheletes?

Nell Stephenson is the author of Paleoista: Gain Energy, Get Lean, and Feel Fabulous with the Diet You Were Born to Eat and the co-author of The Paleo Diet Cookbook. She studied Exercise Science at USC, followed by culinary school. She now owns and operates her paleo nutritional counseling business online with clients around the globe. Nell discovered paleo after contracting a parasite during an Ironman race in 2004.

To join the live broadcast and its chat, just point your browser to Philosophy in Action's Live Studio a few minutes before the show is scheduled to start. By listening live, you can share your thoughts with other listeners and ask us follow-up questions in the text chat.

If you miss the live broadcast, you'll find the podcast from the episode posted in the archive: Radio Archive: Nell Stephenson on Paleo for the Endurance Athlete. It will be posted on Thursday morning, if not sooner. You can automatically download that and other podcasts by subscribing to Philosophy in Action's Podcast RSS Feed:


I hope you join us this evening!

Philosophy in Action Radio applies rational principles to the challenges of real life in live internet radio shows on Sunday mornings and Wednesday evenings. For information on upcoming shows, visit the Episodes on Tap. For podcasts of past shows, visit the Show Archives.

Philosophy in Action's NewsletterPhilosophy in Action's Facebook PagePhilosophy in Action's Twitter StreamPhilosophy in Action's RSS FeedPhilosophy in Action's YouTube Channel

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Saturday, February 23, 2013

Antibiotic Resistance in a Free Society: Philosophy in Action Podcast

By Diana Hsieh

On Sunday's Philosophy in Action Radio, I answered a question on antibiotic resistance in a free society. The question was:

How would antibiotic resistance be handled in a free society? Bacteria acquire resistance to antibiotics by exposure to low doses of antibiotics. Such low doses may come from misuse of antibiotics, for example when taken to combat a cold or flu (which are viral infection against which antibiotics do nothing) or by not completing the full course as prescribed by a doctor. Antibiotics are indeed awesome drugs which have saved millions of lives. But resistant bacteria pose a serious health problem, often causing serious and difficult-to-treat illness in third parties. What would be the proper way to address this problem in a free society?

My Answer, In Brief: In a free society, the development of antibiotics would not be hampered by the FDA, and private efforts could be made to minimize infections and promote proper use of antibiotics. The thorny legal question is whether the routine use of antibiotics in livestock, which contributes greatly to antibiotic resistance, constitutes a tort.

Download or Listen to My Full Answer:

Tags: Business, Capitalism, Charity, Free Society, Government, Health, Law, Medicine, Negligence, Rights, Torts

Links:
To comment on this question or my answer, visit its comment thread.

A podcast of the full episode – where I answered questions on the value of marriage, antibiotic resistance in a free society, concern for attractiveness to others, semi-automatic handguns versus revolvers, and more – is available here: Episode of 17 February 2013.

You can automatically download podcasts of Philosophy in Action Radio by subscribing to our Podcast RSS Feed:
About Philosophy in Action Radio

Philosophy in Action Radio applies rational principles to the challenges of real life in live internet radio shows on Sunday mornings and Wednesday evenings. For information on upcoming shows, visit the Episodes on Tap. For podcasts of past shows, visit the Show Archives.

Philosophy in Action's NewsletterPhilosophy in Action's Facebook PagePhilosophy in Action's Twitter StreamPhilosophy in Action's RSS FeedPhilosophy in Action's YouTube Channel

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Philosophy Weekend: Philosophy in Action Radio Preview

By Diana Hsieh

On Sunday's Philosophy in Action Radio, Greg Perkins and I will answer questions on spiritual values, advancing liberty through a new political party, welfare reform versus immigration reform, declining a friend's plans for business partnership, and more. This episode of internet radio airs at 8 am PT / 9 MT / 10 CT / 11 ET on Sunday, 24 February 2013, in our live studio. If you miss that live broadcast, you can always listen to the podcast later.

This week's questions are:

  • Question 1: Spiritual Values: What are "spiritual" values? In your 27 January 2013 discussion of "Materialism in Marriage," you talked about the importance of "spiritual values." However, I found that confusing, since I've always associated "spirituality" with religion, often of the woozy variety. So what are spiritual values? How are they different from material values? Why are they important?
  • Question 2: Advancing Liberty Through a New Political Party: When would creating a political party advance the cause of liberty? At the moment, creating a new political party might not make sense in the United States because the Republicans and Democrats dominate the elections and the media. But when would be the right time to do so, if ever? In other countries, even tiny parties are discussed in the news, and they can win a few seats. Under those circumstances, does it make sense to create a political party advocating for individual rights? If so, what would be a good name for such a party?
  • Question 3: Welfare Reform Versus Immigration Reform: Is the welfare state a good reason to restrict immigration? Conservatives – and even some Objectivists – claim that immigrants are flocking to the United States for our welfare benefits. They claim that immigration must be restricted until the welfare state is curtailed. Doesn't this view amount to punishing would-be immigrants for our own welfare state?
  • Question 4: Declining a Friend's Plans for Business Partnership: How can I say no to a friend's request to become a business partner? Over the past several years, I developed a home craft business. Now that it is successful, one of my friends wants to be involved. She sends messages asking to get together to discuss ideas for new products and expanding the business. However, I am not interested in having a partner. How can I let her know that I don't want a partner – without coming across as mean or hurting her feelings? Also, since I want to support and encourage my friends' interests, I'm struggling with guilt for saying "no." How can I overcome that?
After that, we'll tackle some impromptu "Rapid Fire Questions."

To join the live broadcast and its chat, just point your browser to Philosophy in Action's Live Studio a few minutes before the show is scheduled to start. By listening live, you can share your thoughts with other listeners and ask us follow-up questions in the text chat.

If you miss the live broadcast, you'll find the podcast from the episode posted in the archive: Radio Archive: Q&A: Spiritual Values, Political Parties, Immigration, and More. It will be posted on Monday morning, if not sooner. You can automatically download that and other podcasts by subscribing to our Podcast RSS Feed:

I hope you join us on Sunday morning!

Philosophy in Action Radio applies rational principles to the challenges of real life in live internet radio shows on Sunday mornings and Wednesday evenings. For information on upcoming shows, visit the Episodes on Tap. For podcasts of past shows, visit the Show Archives.

Philosophy in Action's NewsletterPhilosophy in Action's Facebook PagePhilosophy in Action's Twitter StreamPhilosophy in Action's RSS FeedPhilosophy in Action's YouTube Channel

Read more...

Friday, February 22, 2013

The Paleo Rodeo #150

By Diana Hsieh

Welcome to this week's edition of The Paleo Rodeo!

The Paleo Rodeo is a weekly blog carnival featuring the best paleo-related posts by members of the PaleoBloggers e-mail list. The past editions of the Rodeo are collected on this page.

What is "paleo"? As I say in Modern Paleo Principles:

A "paleo" approach to health uses the evolutionary history of homo sapiens, plus the best of modern science, as a broad framework for guiding daily choices about diet, fitness, medicine, and supplementation. The core of paleo is the diet: it eschews grains, sugars, and modern vegetable oils in favor of high-quality meat, fish, eggs, and vegetables.
The purpose of The Paleo Rodeo is to highlight some of the best blogging of the ever-growing paleosphere.

Here is this week's edition:
Kris Gunnars presents 8 Symptoms of Food Addiction (With Survey Results) posted at Authority Nutrition, saying, "Food addiction is a very common problem. There are 8 key symptoms that are outlined in this article, along with data from a survey on food addiction."

Max presents Top 5 Movements for your Workouts posted at CavemanCollege, saying, "Great ideas for college students to spice up there workouts!"

Nell Stephenson presents Thank You, HU posted at Paleoista, by Nell Stephenson, saying, "Paleo expert Nell Stephenson gives a wonderful review of NYC eatery HU Ktichen- a Paleo place that's a must-try."

Neely Quinn presents Is It Paleo: Canola Oil, Goat Yogurt, Popcorn, Condiments, and Green Beans posted at Paleo Plan.

Meghan Little and Angel Ayala Torres presents Paleo Tomato-Basil Bruschetta, An Italian Appetizer on Crostinis posted at Paleo Effect, saying, "Want something awesome to serve at your next party? This Paleo Bruschetta is so good, they won't know its grain free!"

kellie presents Your Guide to "what is Paleo?" posted at Yoga and Bacon, saying, "how many times hav you googled 'is this paleo?" or "is that paleo?" ...here is how I came to truly understand paleo and never question what I should or shouldn't do or eat again. namaste."

Tony Federico presents PMR Episode 4 posted at Paleo Magazine Radio, saying, "In the fourth episode of PMR, Tony chats with PaleoFX organizers, Keith and Michelle Norris. They discuss last year’s event and we get a sneak peek into what they have planned for PaleoFX13, which will be held at the end of March in Austin, Texas. We round out this episode with a conversation with Brenda and Chad Walding, two physical therapists who found some ancestral momentum of their own by attending PaleoFX12."

Wendy Schwartz presents Review: Rich Food Poor Food - The Truth is Out! posted at Go Paleo!, saying, "If I hadn’t already gone Paleo, this excellent resource, which is sure to be a bestseller, would lead me to go Paleo for good. Shame on the majority of the food manufacturers for feeding us such garbage and praise to Rich Food Poor Food for uncovering the truth."

Diana Hsieh presents Slow-Roasted Grapes posted at NoodleFood, saying, "Slow-roasted grapes are an easy and very tasty treat! NOM NOM NOM!"

Paul Jaminet presents Paleolithic Cuisine: How Gourmet Was It? posted at Perfect Health Diet, saying, "We investigate whether Paleolithic chefs had the wherewithal to make delicious gourmet cuisine. It appears they did, from perhaps 200,000 years ago."

Diane Sanfilippo presents Podcast Episode #75: Mira and Jayson Calton talk "Rich Food Poor Food" posted at Balanced Bites, saying, "In this episode I talked with Rich Food Poor Food authors Mira and Jayson Calton about their new book. We covered some great topics including how they got started researching and learning so much about nutrition in the first place, who this book is intended for and how it will help, what we all need to look out for in our beloved dark chocolate, why assuming anything about foods we eat is a bad idea, some of the most awful items they found in the grocery store while researching for their book, and where to find amazing savings for “Rich Foods” easily on the internet."

Charissa Talbot presents Sometimes a Little Change Can Make a BIG Difference posted at The 21-Day Sugar Detox, saying, "Today we have a guest blog post from our good friend Sarah Ballantyne from www.ThePaleoMom.com and author of the upcoming book The Paleo Approach. Sarah did the 21-Day Sugar Detox with us in January and we are thrilled that she wanted to share her first experience with the 21DSD!"

Adam Farrah presents It's Up to You - Are You Ready? posted at Practical Paleolithic, saying, "A blog post about stepping into your power, doing what you say you're going to do and making your life what you want."

Chris presents The Truth About Counting Calories to Lose Weight posted at PrimalPal, saying, "Have you ever wondered if you should be counting calories to lose weight? Most 'experts" will tell you that fat loss is all about calories in versus calories out. Is it really that simple? Let's investigate."

Julie Campbell presents coconut milk kheer posted at the crankin' kitchen!, saying, "Well, it's not my most 'paleo" dish... but if you're an occasional rice-eater, then give this a shot. It's glorious."

Primal Kitchen's Family Grokumentarian presents Dairy Free Paleo Cream Cheese, and Raspberry Cheesecake Truffles posted at Primal Kitchen: A Family Grokumentary, saying, "I've valued our family's dairy-free experience for the fact that it has forced me to become much more inventive - and to have a solid understanding of how the dairy-free alternatives I craft taste. This post features a whole-foods-based cream cheese substitute, and a gorgeous raspberry cheesecake truffle dessert that is surprisingly easy to make!"

Alison Pierce presents Paleo Pantry Staples posted at Counterculture Cooking, saying, "With these superstar supplies on hand, your thrown-together suppers will be flavorful and satisfying. You might even stumble into culinary bliss!"
Many thanks to the PaleoBloggers who submitted to this edition of the The Paleo Rodeo! We love new members! So if you blog on paleo-related matters and you'd like to submit your posts to the carnival, please subscribe to the PaleoBloggers e-mail list. You'll receive instructions and reminders via that list.

Finally, you can find all of the blogs of the PaleoBloggers on this continuously-updated list:
Enjoy!

Read more...

Wednesday, February 20, 2013

Link-O-Rama

By Diana Hsieh

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Tuesday, February 19, 2013

Slow-Roasted Grapes

By Diana Hsieh

I've made these slow-roasted grapes quite a few times now... and they're amazing! They're really easy too. However, I recommend using coconut oil instead of olive oil. They're much yummier that way. Plus, don't bother with the parchment paper.

Basically, wash a hefty bag of seedless grapes. Either remove the grapes from the stems entirely -- or cut up the stems into small bunches of just a few grapes each.

Melt a tablespoon or two of coconut oil on a cookie sheet in the oven at 250 F. Put the grapes into a roomy metal bowl, then pour the coconut oil over them, and gently mix them. (You can also toss in a bit of salt here too.)

Return the grapes (and any extra coconut oil) to the cookie sheet, spreading them out nicely. Roast them for two to four hours at 250F, until they're shriveled and caramelized. The time is pretty flexible, but I've found that I prefer them more deeply roasted -- meaning, in the three to four hour range.)

Then... NOM. Be careful how many you eat though. They're a bit too easy!

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Monday, February 18, 2013

Michelle Minton on Your Freedom to Eat, Drink, and Be Merry: Philosophy in Action Podcast

By Diana Hsieh

On Wednesday's Philosophy in Action Radio, I interviewed Competitive Enterprise Institute's consumer policy expert Michelle Minton about "Your Freedom to Eat, Drink, and Be Merry." The podcast of that episode is now available for streaming or downloading. You'll find it on the episode's archive page, as well as below.

You can automatically download podcasts of Philosophy in Action Radio by subscribing to our Podcast RSS Feed:


Podcast: Michelle Minton on "Your Freedom to Eat, Drink, and Be Merry"

The government heavily regulates food and drinks commonly regarded as dangerous or unhealthy. What motivates such regulations? Why are they so widespread? How can they be fought?

Michelle Minton is the Fellow in Consumer Policy Studies at the Competitive Enterprise Institute. The issues she manages include food policy, FDA regulation of non-pharmaceuticals, alcohol regulation, and the online gambling industry. Her work has been published and cited by nationally respected news outlets such as the Wall Street Journal and USA Today, prominent magazines, and scholarly journals.

Listen or Download:

Topics:
  • The most common regulations and laws pertaining to food and drinks
  • Colorado's laws about grocery versus liquor stores
  • Federal versus state versus local regulations
  • The true purpose of these laws and regulations
  • The goal of Michelle's advocacy
  • Why we have more regulations today
  • Conservative "solutions"
  • Bad studies and sloppy journalism: the phony case against the egg
  • The accusations against Four Loko
  • Future trends, including appeals to children
  • The three-tier system of alcohol distribution
  • Bootleggers and Baptists
  • Not being in the pocket of "big business"
  • Advocating for freedom in this area
  • Economic versus moral arguments for freedom
  • Effective arguments
  • Maintaining integrity in public policy work
  • Whether to support or oppose mixed proposals
  • How to support Michelle's work

Links:

Tags:

About Philosophy in Action Radio

Philosophy in Action Radio applies rational principles to the challenges of real life in live internet radio shows on Sunday mornings and Wednesday evenings. For information on upcoming shows, visit the Episodes on Tap. For podcasts of past shows, visit the Show Archives.

Philosophy in Action's NewsletterPhilosophy in Action's Facebook PagePhilosophy in Action's Twitter StreamPhilosophy in Action's RSS FeedPhilosophy in Action's YouTube Channel

Read more...

Saturday, February 16, 2013

Philosophy Weekend: Philosophy in Action Radio Preview

By Diana Hsieh

On Sunday's Philosophy in Action Radio, Greg Perkins and I will answer questions on the value of marriage, misuse of antibiotics, concern for attractiveness to others, semi-automatic handguns, and more. This episode of internet radio airs at 8 am PT / 9 MT / 10 CT / 11 ET on Sunday, 17 February 2013, in our live studio. If you miss that live broadcast, you can always listen to the podcast later.

This week's questions are:

  • Question 1: The Value of Marriage: What is the value of marriage? What is the value of marriage? How is it different from living with a romantic partner in a committed relationship? Is marriage only a legal matter? Or does it have some personal or social benefit?
  • Question 2: Misuse of Antibiotics: How would antibiotic misuse be handled in a free society? It may be possible that antibiotic-resistant bacteria acquire such resistance by exposure to low doses of antibiotics. Such low doses may come from misuse of antibiotics, for example when taken to combat a cold or flu, which are viral infection against which antibiotics do nothing, or by not completing the full course as prescribed by a doctor. Antibiotics are indeed awesome drugs which have saved millions of people. But resistant bacteria pose a serious health problem, often causing serious and difficult-to-treat illness in third parties. What would be the proper way to address this problem in a free society?
  • Question 3: Concern for Attractiveness to Others: Should you care whether other people find you attractive? I’ve heard some people say they don't care what other people think of their physical appearance: they only care about their own judgment. To care, they say, is second-handed. Is that right? It is wrong to be pleased when someone compliments you on your clothes or hair?
  • Question 4: Semi-Automatic Handguns: Are semi-automatic handguns more dangerous than revolvers? In the wake of the Sandy Hook school shooting, many of my friends claim that semi-automatic firearms should be banned. They think that people should only be permitted to own revolvers. What are the differences between these two kinds of handguns? Do those differences matter to public policy debates about gun rights and gun control?
After that, we'll tackle some impromptu "Rapid Fire Questions."

To join the live broadcast and its chat, just point your browser to Philosophy in Action's Live Studio a few minutes before the show is scheduled to start. By listening live, you can share your thoughts with other listeners and ask us follow-up questions in the text chat.

If you miss the live broadcast, you'll find the podcast from the episode posted in the archive: Radio Archive: Marriage, Antibiotic Resistance, Guns, and More. It will be posted on Monday morning, if not sooner. You can automatically download that and other podcasts by subscribing to our Podcast RSS Feed:

I hope you join us on Sunday morning!

Philosophy in Action Radio applies rational principles to the challenges of real life in live internet radio shows on Sunday mornings and Wednesday evenings. For information on upcoming shows, visit the Episodes on Tap. For podcasts of past shows, visit the Show Archives.

Philosophy in Action's NewsletterPhilosophy in Action's Facebook PagePhilosophy in Action's Twitter StreamPhilosophy in Action's RSS FeedPhilosophy in Action's YouTube Channel

Read more...

Friday, February 15, 2013

The Paleo Rodeo #149

By Diana Hsieh

Welcome to this week's edition of The Paleo Rodeo!

The Paleo Rodeo is a weekly blog carnival featuring the best paleo-related posts by members of the PaleoBloggers e-mail list. The past editions of the Rodeo are collected on this page.

What is "paleo"? As I say in Modern Paleo Principles:

A "paleo" approach to health uses the evolutionary history of homo sapiens, plus the best of modern science, as a broad framework for guiding daily choices about diet, fitness, medicine, and supplementation. The core of paleo is the diet: it eschews grains, sugars, and modern vegetable oils in favor of high-quality meat, fish, eggs, and vegetables.
The purpose of The Paleo Rodeo is to highlight some of the best blogging of the ever-growing paleosphere.

Here is this week's edition:
Kris Gunnars presents Top 11 Biggest Lies of Mainstream Nutrition posted at Authority Nutrition, saying, "There is a lot of misinformation out there about nutrition, even among authority figures. Here are the top 11 biggest lies, myths and misconceptions."

Julie Campbell presents braised cod posted at the crankin' kitchen!, saying, "the incredibly flavorful braising liquid in this recipe elevated the simple whitefish. it's drinkably good."

Fatisfied presents Cincinnati Chili The Paleo Way posted at Free Your Fat, saying, "There are many unusual aspects to Cincinnati chili - the beef is boiled, the unique spices impart a bold taste, it is served over spaghetti, and cocoa is an ingredient."

Neely Quinn presents My 5 Concerns About Raising A Paleo Child posted at Paleo Plan.

Carmen Eat Joy presents Quadruple Layer Paleo Jaffa Cake - Perfect for Valentine's Day posted at Carmen Eat Joy, saying, "The most amazing celebration cake ever. Share it with a loved one over a romantic dinner, and feel indulgent. While still being paleo."

Nell Stephenson presents Slim is Simple posted at Paleoista, by Nell Stephenson, saying, "Paleo expert writes about the Slim is Simple video which does a great job at simply explaining what we should be eating and what happens when we eat the wrong way."

Wendy Schwartz presents Egg-splaining Egg Labels for Primal Health posted at Go Paleo!, saying, "Which came first, the chicken or the “organic”, “free range”, “cage-free” or “pastured” egg? If you are a Paleo eater, it is easy to get confused by all of the different labels - read on...."

Sara Hatch presents Low Carb (mostly) Paleo Crab Cakes posted at Edible.

Adam Farrah presents Solitude - Taking This Paleo Life Seriously posted at Practical Paleolithic, saying, "A post about getting serious about your health and goals, finding solitude and working on what matters to you."

Suz Crawt presents Do you REALLY know what you've been eating? posted at The Paleo Network, saying, "With the horsemeat scandal in the UK and Europe, even on a strict paleo diet, can you really be sure what you're eating?"

Tarah presents eMeals - Meal Planning Made Simple AND an Extra Special Valentine's Dinner Recipe posted at What I Gather, saying, "I just found out about eMeals and I am excited to try it out. They send out weekly recipes and shopping lists and even have a Paleo option!"

Brittanie Duncan presents Avocado Sauce posted at Three Diets, One Dinner, saying, "Not unlike guacamole, this dip is also a sauce. You can put it on ANYTHING.. or just eat it with a spoon, like I did."

Brittanie Duncan presents The Best Paleo Banana Bread Ever posted at Three Diets, One Dinner, saying, "This would fool a breadmaker. The combination of 'flours" is a perfect storm for the best sugar and gluten free treat I've ever had."

Diana Hsieh presents SuperSlow Update: The Fifth Sheet posted at NoodleFood, saying, "Here's my report on my fifth 'sheet" of 16 SuperSlow workouts. I've plateaued on a number of machines, but I'm glad that I got over my hump of boredom."

Amy Kubal presents Let’s Play 52 Pick-Up – Paleo Style… posted at Robb Wolf, saying, "Are you suffering from CFFS (Chronic Food Fatigue Syndrome)? If so, play this little game and stack the food deck in your favor!"

Paul Jaminet presents Three New Podcasts posted at Perfect Health Diet, saying, "I recorded podcasts with Stefani Ruper of Paleo for Women on the Livin' La Vida Low-Carb Show, Ben Greenfield of Ben Greenfield Fitness, and Jack Petersen of Find Your Greatness Daily, all about our new book and the many food, health, athleticism, and lifestyle ideas it explores. Check these interviews out!"

Meghan Little and Angel Ayala Torres presents Sweets for your Sweets: Brownies = Love posted at Paleo Effect, saying, "Nothing says I love you like a warm, delicious Paleo Brownie! Make some sweets for your sweets and show them you care!"

Victoria presents An Evolutionary Argument for Snuggling posted at Principle into Practice, saying, "An evolutionary argument for snuggling... Happy Valentine's day!"

Victoria Prince presents Physicians and Ancestral Health posted at Principle into Practice, saying, "A recap on the first meeting of Physicians and Ancestral Health (PAH), and some thoughts on research, medicine, and the ancestral health community."

Jennifer Hunt presents One Reason You May Feel Shaky and Lightheaded posted at Vibrant Sexy Strong, saying, "What happens when cortisol is too low."

J. Stanton presents There Is Another Level Above “I’m Doing Fine” posted at GNOLLS.ORG, saying, "Many problems we think of as inevitable consequences of aging, or life, are actually consequences of an evolutionarily inappropriate diet. How do we communicate that to people who have never experienced it?"

Alison Pierce presents Leftover Chicken Curry posted at Counterculture Cooking, saying, "A really tasty recipe that uses up Paleo ingredients that you may have forgotten in the back of the fridge."

Alison Pierce presents You Are Your Hormones, Part 1 - Understanding Insulin posted at Counterculture Cooking, saying, "A quick, layman's-terms explanation of the way food choice influences hormonal balance (and general health as a result)."
Many thanks to the PaleoBloggers who submitted to this edition of the The Paleo Rodeo! We love new members! So if you blog on paleo-related matters and you'd like to submit your posts to the carnival, please subscribe to the PaleoBloggers e-mail list. You'll receive instructions and reminders via that list.

Finally, you can find all of the blogs of the PaleoBloggers on this continuously-updated list:
Enjoy!

Read more...

Wednesday, February 13, 2013

Michelle Minton on Your Freedom to Eat, Drink, and Be Merry: Tonight on Philosophy in Action Radio

By Diana Hsieh

On tonight's Philosophy in Action Radio, I'll interview Competitive Enterprise Institute's consumer policy expert Michelle Minton about "Your Freedom to Eat, Drink, and Be Merry." This interview won't be about paleo foods, but it will concern the ways in which government uses bad studies to justify nanny state regulations on what people can eat and drink.

This episode of internet radio airs at 6 pm PT / 7 MT / 8 CT / 9 ET on Wednesday, 13 February 2013, in our live studio. If you miss that live broadcast, you can always listen to the podcast later.

The government heavily regulates food and drinks commonly regarded as dangerous or unhealthy. What motivates such regulations? Why are they so widespread? How can they be fought? Public policy expert Michelle Minton will help us answer these questions.

Michelle Minton is the Fellow in Consumer Policy Studies at the Competitive Enterprise Institute. The issues she manages include property insurance, credit unions, gambling industry regulation, and beverage industry regulation. Her work has been published and cited by nationally respected news outlets such as the Wall Street Journal and USA Today, prominent magazines, and scholarly journals.

To join the live broadcast and its chat, just point your browser to Philosophy in Action's Live Studio a few minutes before the show is scheduled to start. By listening live, you can share your thoughts with other listeners and ask us follow-up questions in the text chat.

If you miss the live broadcast, you'll find the podcast from the episode posted in the archive: Radio Archive: Michelle Minton on Your Freedom to Eat, Drink, and Be Merry. It will be posted on Thursday morning, if not sooner. You can automatically download that and other podcasts by subscribing to our Podcast RSS Feed:

I hope you join us on Wednesday evening!

Philosophy in Action Radio applies rational principles to the challenges of real life in live internet radio shows on Sunday mornings and Wednesday evenings. For information on upcoming shows, visit the Episodes on Tap. For podcasts of past shows, visit the Show Archives.

Philosophy in Action's NewsletterPhilosophy in Action's Facebook PagePhilosophy in Action's Twitter StreamPhilosophy in Action's RSS FeedPhilosophy in Action's YouTube Channel

Read more...

Tuesday, February 12, 2013

SuperSlow Update: The Fifth Sheet

By Diana Hsieh

A few weeks ago, I completed my fifth sheet of SuperSlow training, i.e. another 16 sessions. If you've not read my prior posts on SuperSlow, check out:


Here's a summary of my progress on various movements, starting from Session 64 from Sheet 4 to Session 80 on Sheet 5. All the machines are Nautilus, except the the lower back and the torso rotation. As before, only Leg Press and Lower Back are done every session; all other movements are done every other session.

As you'll see below, I decreased me weight on a number of machines. The decrease in leg press was the most significant -- and most helpful -- since that enabled me to start making gains again. Ultimately, I increased on the two machines that I care most about: leg press and lat pull-down. Still, I hope to see better progress in the next sheet.

Every week:
  • LP: Leg Press: 285 to 235 to 260 lbs. I wasn't making any progress since moving my seat forward, so my trainer dropped my weight 50 lbs. Finally, I was able to get past 2 minutes 30 seconds, and my form was much better too. Since then, I've made steady progress back toward 300 lbs. That makes me happy!
  • LB: Lower Back: 182 to 160 lbs. Oddly, this decrease in weight represents progress. I began doing a wider range of motion, which is significantly harder, so I had to decrease my weight.
Every other week:
  • PD: Lat Pull-Down: 120 to 130 lbs. With this being first in the session, I've been able to make some progress.
  • CP: Chest Press: 70 to 75 lbs. With this machine, a five pound increase is good!
  • Row: Row: 60 to 65 lbs. I alternate between pulling and a 2 minute static hold. I still hate this machine because I struggle with form.
  • CR: Calf Raises: 305 to 300 lbs. I only did this three times in 16 weeks, so my weight dropped by five pounds.
  • Ab C: Ab Crunch: Steady at 20 lbs. I'm okay with that.
  • Hip AB: Hip Abduction: Steady at 95 lbs. I think I'm at my max weight, at least for now.
  • Hip AD: Hip Adduction: Steady at 115 lbs. I think I'm at my max weight, at least for now.
  • Lower Back (see above)
  • Leg Press (see above)
Every other week:
  • LE: Leg Extension: 70 to 65 lbs. My trainer dropped my weight to give me a better range of motion.
  • LC: Leg Curls: LC is a 90-second curl of the leg, with progressive intensity, backward against a stable frame.
  • Lower Back (see above)
  • Leg Press (see above)
  • Bicep: Steady at 50 lbs: It's hard to make progress with this machine given that it's immediately after leg press. Oh well!
  • Tricep: Steady at 85 lbs: Again, no progress. (My trainer dropped my weight for this -- and now that I look, biceps too -- on the final session. That was just a one-time thing though.)
  • Rot T: Rotate Torso: 44 lbs. I've struggled with this machine, because I'm often so exhausted at the end of the workout.
  • New MXCP: (Funky MedX Ab Cruncher Hold): 75 lbs: This machine has been really painfully difficult lately.
Honestly, I really struggled with my workouts on this sheet -- mentally and physically -- but I'm already doing better on my current sheet. So I look forward to my report on that. P.S. If you decide to try my SuperSlow gym (now TruFit Health) in south Denver, please tell them that I referred you!

Read more...

Saturday, February 09, 2013

Philosophy Weekend: Philosophy in Action Radio Preview

By Diana Hsieh

On the next episode of Philosophy in Action Radio, I will answer questions on the wrong of anti-discrimination laws, Objectivism's potential to save the culture, declining to socialize at work, concern for your attractiveness to others, and more. This episode of internet radio airs on Sunday morning, 10 February 2013, at 8 PT / 9 MT / 10 CT / 11 ET in our live studio. If you miss that live broadcast, you can listen to the podcast later.

This week's questions are:

  • Question 1: The Wrong of Anti-Discrimination Laws: What's wrong with anti-discrimination laws? Most people support anti-discrimination laws, even though such laws violate the freedom of association. Have such laws done genuine good by making racism, sexism, and homophobia unacceptable in the culture? Have such laws had negative side-effects? Should they be abolished – and if so, why?
  • Question 2: Objectivism's Potential to Save the Culture: Can Objectivism save the culture? Advocates of Ayn Rand's philosophy of Objectivism often claim that the philosophy is necessary for substantially changing the culture for the better. That seems presumptuous to me. Is it true? Also, is the philosophy capable of saving the culture on its own? Or is more needed?
  • Question 3: Declining to Socialize at Work: How can I politely tell my co-workers that I'm not interested in socializing? I have always struggled with the pressure to form friendships at work. Personally, I don't want to hang out with my coworkers after work. I don't want to chit chat during work. I won't want to celebrate birthdays or other personal events. This is always interpreted as me being snobbish, aloof, and worst of all "not a team player." It's so annoying. I just want to do a good job and then leave, not join a social club. How can I communicate that without being offensive?
  • Question 4: Concern for Your Attractiveness to Others: Should you care whether other people find you attractive? I’ve heard some people say they don’t care what other people think of their physical appearance: they only care about their own judgment. To care, they say, is second-handed. Is that right? It is wrong to be pleased when someone compliments you on your clothes or hair?

After that, we'll tackle some impromptu "Rapid Fire Questions."

To join the live broadcast and its chat, just point your browser to Philosophy in Action's Live Studio a few minutes before the show is scheduled to start. By listening live, you can share your thoughts with other listeners and ask us follow-up questions in the text chat. Again, if you miss the live broadcast, you'll find the audio podcast from the episode posted in the archive: Radio Archive: 10 February 2013.

I hope that you join us on Sunday morning, but if you can't attend live, be sure to listen to the podcast later!

Philosophy in Action Radio applies rational principles to the challenges of real life in live internet radio shows on Sunday mornings and Wednesday evenings. For information on upcoming shows, visit the Episodes on Tap. For podcasts of past shows, visit the Show Archives.

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Friday, February 08, 2013

The Paleo Rodeo #148

By Diana Hsieh

Welcome to this week's edition of The Paleo Rodeo!

The Paleo Rodeo is a weekly blog carnival featuring the best paleo-related posts by members of the PaleoBloggers e-mail list. The past editions of the Rodeo are collected on this page.

What is "paleo"? As I say in Modern Paleo Principles:

A "paleo" approach to health uses the evolutionary history of homo sapiens, plus the best of modern science, as a broad framework for guiding daily choices about diet, fitness, medicine, and supplementation. The core of paleo is the diet: it eschews grains, sugars, and modern vegetable oils in favor of high-quality meat, fish, eggs, and vegetables.
The purpose of The Paleo Rodeo is to highlight some of the best blogging of the ever-growing paleosphere.

Here is this week's edition:
Kris Gunnars presents Why Are Eggs Good For You? An Egg-ceptional Superfood posted at Authority Nutrition, saying, "Eggs are among the healthiest foods on the planet. They are rich in all sorts of essential nutrients and studies show that they can help you lose weight."

Ute presents The Everyday Life of Paleo posted at Grokette's Primal Musings, saying, "How paleo life is just not that easy, but really all worth it."

Julie Campbell presents shrimp scrambled eggs posted at the crankin' kitchen!, saying, "Continuing in the Spanish-inspired vein...here is a wonderful recipe for garlicky shrimp and soft-scrambled eggs."

Nell Stephenson presents Paleo Takes the Blame...Inappropriately posted at paleoista, by Nell Stephenson, saying, "Paleo expert Nell Stephenson writes about paleo eating being blamed inappropriately for being too skinny or not getting credit for positive health changes."

Carmen Eat Joy presents Chocolate Morning Pick-Me-Up Smoothie posted at Carmen Eat Joy, saying, "This will NOT add an extra 2cm… It is sweetened only by a couple of dates. With raw cacao, it’s packed full of antioxidants and magnesium (for stress release – because… well you know…), protein from almond butter and raw egg (it’s biodynamic, and I PROMISE you can’t taste it) and will keep you full until lunchtime."

Fatisfied presents Me Oh My It's Paleo Pad Thai posted at Free Your Fat, saying, "Each bite had me wondering, 'What makes this so fabulous... is it the sauce, the nuts, the buttered noodles, the cilantro, or is it the way they complement each other?"."

Neely Quinn presents My Response to Mean Commenters and Why My Husband Eats Paleo posted at Paleo Plan.

Wendy Schwartz presents 6 Ways to De-Stress Paleo Style posted at Go Paleo!, saying, "While we can’t escape stress, as it comes with the territory of the hustle-bustle, high-pressured challenges we face, we can spend a few short minutes daily to de-stress Paleo Style."

Tony Federico presents Paleo Magazine Radio Episode 3 : Paul Jaminet and the Perfect Health Diet posted at Paleo Magazine Radio, saying, "Paul Jaminet, author of 'The Perfect Health Diet" comes on the show to discuss supplements, sleep, and how to achieve perfect health through an evolutionary approach to eating. Download the show from iTunes and be sure to show your support by rating and leaving a review!"

The Cavegirls presents Red Velvet Chocolate Beet Cake posted at Northwest Cavegirls, saying, "Although I like beets, the rest of the family aren’t fans. Rather than making beets just for myself, I decided to put them into something everyone would enjoy. This seemed like the perfect opportunity to make red velvet chocolate beet cake. Beets…Red Velvet…same thing, right? Turns out my kids absolutely loved this cake and asked for it for breakfast. It's filled with so many good foods that I was happy to let them have cake for breakfast!"

Angie presents Paleo Bread Round up posted at Angie's Suburban Oasis, saying, "Looking for a paleo bread recipe that will get you through the transition from eating grain-filled foods to eating real food? I've compiled a list of several bread recipes that should fit the bill. Some are nut based, some are nut free, some use yeast and some don't. There's a bread recipe for everyone!"

Amy Kubal presents Get Your Game Face On!! It’s The Super Bowl – In Bacon… posted at Robb Wolf, saying, "How many strips of bacon are your Super Bowl favorites worth? Find out here!"

Hadass Eviatar presents Dairy Dolour posted at My Coat of Many Colours, saying, "Sadness because I have to give up dairy for health reasons. But empowerment because I am the expert on me! Are you the expert on you? If not, who is?"

Suz Crawt presents 73 Paleo Dinner Ideas posted at The Paleo Network, saying, "Stuck for Paleo dinner ideas? Not once you've read through this huge list of suggestions!"

J. Stanton presents Video Of My AHS 2012 Presentation: “What Is Hunger, and Why Are We Hungry?” – J. Stanton posted at GNOLLS.ORG, saying, "The long-awaited video of my 20-minute presentation at the 2012 Ancestral Health Symposium, 'What Is Hunger, and Why Are We Hungry?" Bonus: includes the Q&A session with Dr. Seth Roberts, Dr. Stephan Guyenet, and Melissa Hartwig!"
Many thanks to the PaleoBloggers who submitted to this edition of the The Paleo Rodeo! We love new members! So if you blog on paleo-related matters and you'd like to submit your posts to the carnival, please subscribe to the PaleoBloggers e-mail list. You'll receive instructions and reminders via that list.

Finally, you can find all of the blogs of the PaleoBloggers on this continuously-updated list:
Enjoy!

Read more...

Wednesday, February 06, 2013

roasted carrot and caramelized onion soup with caraway

By Julie


Sometimes it's the little details that make me happy in a recipe. Like nicely roasted carrots and caramelized onions in an otherwise very simple soup. And homemade chicken broth. And then, anything with caraway seeds in it is superlative in my book. The best seed.
Well, December was suitably busy, and filled with gluttony. I went home to Fairport for the first time in 3 years. It was so nice. No alarm clock. Hardly did anything. It snowed over a foot in one night. Just perfect. But, now I have a cold and I'm pretty confident I brought it on myself from over-consumption of cookies. Or because I received only 2 hours' worth of vitamin D during the only hours that the sun shined the entire 10 days I was home. Maybe from being on planes, too. Doesn't everyone swear they get sick when they fly? I didn't and don't want to believe it. But here I am snotting away...
 
So what's more fitting than soup when you're sick? Something warm and nutritious with no extra effort wasted on that oh-so-laborious cutting your food with a knife or worrying about getting things to stay on your fork. Just scoop and moosh it in your mouth and then sleep on the couch. Easy. I wonder what sick-foods other countries have. Probably steamed chicken feet. Or Vegemite.
I know you've all had or made carrot ginger soup. It's real good. But this is nice and different and I bet you can make it right now without going to the grocery store. Unless you normally have ginger root lying around, in which case maybe you should make me carrot ginger soup, because I feel like that's probably even better for sicklies. You could add other root vegetables in this if you don't have quite enough carrots. Or double the onions for more of an emphasis on them. If you're not a fan of caraway (you fool), try fennel or cumin or both.

roasted carrot and caramelized onion soup with caraway

2 tablespoons fat, divided
1 large onion, chopped
2 pounds carrots, trimmed, and cut into 2 inch pieces
1 quart chicken stock
1 1/2 teaspoon caraway seeds, crushed
sea salt and freshly ground pepper
olive oil and parsley

1. Heat 1 tablespoon fat on low in a heavy-bottomed skillet. Add onion and sauté for about 40 minutes, stirring often, until they are a deep brown.

2. Meanwhile, preheat your oven to 425 degrees. Place carrots on a baking sheet and toss with 1 tablespoon fat, salt, and pepper. Roast for 25 - 35 minutes, until nice and browned.

3. In a medium stock pot add the caramelized onions, roasted carrots, chicken stock, caraway, salt and pepper and bring to a boil. Simmer for 30 minutes until carrots are very tender, but more time is fine. Purée with an immersion blender until smooth, or add in batches to a blender and then return to the pot. Thin with more broth if desired. Adjust seasonings to taste.

Serve the soup with a drizzle of olive oil on top, along with some parsley. Chopped, toasted almonds are also always a favorite topping for me.

This was originally posted at my blog, the crankin' kitchen!

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Saturday, February 02, 2013

Philosophy Weekend: Philosophy in Action Radio Preview

By Diana Hsieh

On the next episode of Philosophy in Action Radio, I will answer questions on the value of studying personality, the golden rule, yelling at employees, atheism as religion, and more. This episode of internet radio airs on Sunday morning, 3 February 2013, at 8 PT / 9 MT / 10 CT / 11 ET in our live studio. If you miss that live broadcast, you can listen to the podcast later.

This week's questions are:

  • Question 1: The Value of Studying Personality: What is the value of understanding personality differences? You've become increasingly interested in personality theory lately. What are the major practical benefits of better understanding personality? Is understanding personality differences as important – or perhaps more important – than knowing philosophy?
  • Question 2: The Golden Rule: Is the Golden Rule a valid and useful principle of ethics? In past podcasts, you've mentioned that you consider the Golden Rule – meaning, "Do unto others as you would have them do unto you" – as flawed. What are some of the problems with this rule? Does it have any value?
  • Question 3: Yelling at Employees: Is yelling at and shaming an employee ever justifiable? Imagine that a product at work must be shipped by a certain deadline – and if it's late, the company will suffer a major loss. All the workers involved know that, yet as the deadline approaches, one worker works slowly, seemingly without concern for the deadline. When reminded, he acknowledges the deadline, yet his work continues to be as slow as ever. In such cases, might yelling at that worker – even shaming him in front of co-workers – be just what he needs to motivate him to get the project done? If not, what else should be done?
  • Question 4: Atheism as Religion: Is atheism just another form of religion? I often hear from religious people that atheism is just another form of religion – and just as much based on faith as Christianity and the like. Is that right or wrong?

After that, we'll tackle some impromptu "Rapid Fire Questions."

To join the live broadcast and its chat, just point your browser to Philosophy in Action's Live Studio a few minutes before the show is scheduled to start. By listening live, you can share your thoughts with other listeners and ask us follow-up questions in the text chat. Again, if you miss the live broadcast, you'll find the audio podcast from the episode posted in the archive: Radio Archive: 3 February 2013.

I hope that you join us on Sunday morning, but if you can't attend live, be sure to listen to the podcast later!

Philosophy in Action Radio applies rational principles to the challenges of real life in live internet radio shows on Sunday mornings and Wednesday evenings. For information on upcoming shows, visit the Episodes on Tap. For podcasts of past shows, visit the Show Archives.

Read more...

Friday, February 01, 2013

The Paleo Rodeo #147

By Diana Hsieh

Welcome to this week's edition of The Paleo Rodeo!

The Paleo Rodeo is a weekly blog carnival featuring the best paleo-related posts by members of the PaleoBloggers e-mail list. The past editions of the Rodeo are collected on this page.

What is "paleo"? As I say in Modern Paleo Principles:

A "paleo" approach to health uses the evolutionary history of homo sapiens, plus the best of modern science, as a broad framework for guiding daily choices about diet, fitness, medicine, and supplementation. The core of paleo is the diet: it eschews grains, sugars, and modern vegetable oils in favor of high-quality meat, fish, eggs, and vegetables.
The purpose of The Paleo Rodeo is to highlight some of the best blogging of the ever-growing paleosphere.

Here is this week's edition:
Rafael B., PhD presents KFC Double Down sandwich This is NOT food posted at Eat Real Food, saying, "Do you think we can call this food?"

Danny J Albers presents What does "Paleo" actually mean? posted at Primal North, saying, "Scratching an 'itch" I have about the use of the term "paleo" and then the subsequent contexts that often get omitted as a result. My feeling is that many debates, and even misinformation, simply become redundant once the terminology is captured. This may help you best frame your answers when the individual asks "Is it paleo?"."

Elizabeth Leitch-Devlin presents Full Circle: The Futility of the Perfect Health Diet posted at Primal North, saying, "This is a guest post on Primal North by me (my blog being Mostly Meat Is What I Eat). 'Is eating the Perfect Health Diet like eating gluten-free pizza or even the government-made MyPyramid/MyPlate? The answer may shock you!"."

Meghan Little and Angel Ayala Torres presents Paleo Tomato and Crab Bisque, A Creamy, Seafood Soup posted at Paleo Effect, saying, "This Creamy Tomato and Crab Bisque has a rich tomato flavor, but doesn't overpower the crab. Perfect for a sandwich and lunch or a hearty seafood dinner night!"

Nell Stephenson presents Foods, Beverage Companies and the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics posted at Paleoista, by Nell Stephenson, saying, "Nell Stephenson writes about how AND is endorsed by mainstream companies whose biggest interests lie in their pockets, despite the ill health their products cause."

Neely Quinn presents Is Agave Paleo? posted at Paleo Plan.

Suz Crawt presents Paleo Toothpaste Recipe posted at The Paleo Network, saying, "You're careful about that you eat - but what about how you clean your teeth? Just what is in shop bought toothpastes - and how can you make your own?"

Carmen Eat Joy presents Vanilla Custard Tarts for the Traditional Tart Lover posted at Carmen Eat Joy, saying, "The crust requires baking, but the inside doesn’t – and it contains the deliciously yummy, nutritious and satiating cacao butter to give it that extra – well - something. Awesomeness may be the word. I know that doesn’t sound overly modest but there you go."

Victoria Prince presents This Sh*t is Bananas posted at Principle into Practice, saying, "In the US, the word 'banana" is synonymous with the Cavendish banana, but other tasty variaties exist. As with so many things- variety is the spice of life!"

Wendy Schwartz presents Go Paleo! Food News and Reviews: Dog Treat Takedown posted at Go Paleo!, saying, "As you make Paleo-friendly food choices are you feeding your furry best friend the right kinds of treats? Go Paleo! examines the best and the worst in dog treats for optimum pet health."

Kris Gunnars presents Top 17 Low-Carb and Paleo Doctors With Blogs posted at Authority Nutrition, saying, "A list of the top 17 low-carb and paleo friendly medical doctors with their own blogs and websites, where they share their thoughts and expert opinions."

Melissa Bishop presents Your amazing lymphatic system: and how to help it keep you healthy posted at Paleo Connections, saying, "This is the first post of a series I wrote this week on the lymphatic system and how important it is in fighting off illness and keeping us healthy. Be sure to stop by so you can read eat post. I even include instructions on how to dry brush our bodies to stimulate the lymphatic system, tea and a recipe."

Ute presents The FastPaleo Top 100 of 2012 is now available posted at Grokette's Primal Musings, saying, "It's a community cookbook, featuring dozens of paleo bloggers and food enthusiasts. Highly recommend. :)."

Julie Campbell presents honey almond cake posted at the crankin' kitchen!, saying, "this delicious, whole-food cake is based on traditional Spanish recipes. made from eggs, honey, and almonds."

Meghan Little and Angel Ayala Torres presents Paleo Chewy Chocolate Chip Cookies, A Dairy-Free, Grain-Free Dessert posted at Paleo Effect, saying, "These cookies are chewy, warm and full of delicious chocolate! We're planning on making these for our Game Day Celebration. Check out www.paleoeffect.com for more Game Day recipes!"

Chris Hiestand presents The Mental Side of Successfully Losing 200 Pounds posted at PrimalPal, saying, "Ever watch the show The Biggest Loser? I have. What is that separates the people who succeed from those who don't? Here are my notes from an interview of Bob Harper explaining how to lose weight and keep it off."

Michelle Norris presents A Spice For Life posted at Ancestral Momentum: Eclectic Kitchen Evolved, saying, "While helping my daughter 'stock" her spice rack, I realized others might need some help. You know – spices can get really pricey and for those just starting out on their cooking journey, there are some things to consider when determining what you absolutely need when just embarking on your tour of cooking."

Paul Jaminet presents Hilary Finch Hutler on How PHD Simplifies Cooking: Four Beef Variations posted at Perfect Health Diet, saying, "In a guest post, Portland chef Hilary Finch talks about PHD has simplified her home cooking and improved her health. She offers four very different and tasty dinners that can be made from a single pot roast."

Tarah presents January Paleo Pen Pals Roundup posted at What I Gather, saying, "A roundup of the tasty creations dreamed up by this month's group of Paleo Pen Pals!"

Kristopher Cleary presents Sit Your Way Out Of Constipation (Plus FREE Giveaway) posted at Real Constipation Remedies, saying, "Helping people overcome their constipation troubles with the wisdom and insights of tradition nutrition."
Many thanks to the PaleoBloggers who submitted to this edition of the The Paleo Rodeo! We love new members! So if you blog on paleo-related matters and you'd like to submit your posts to the carnival, please subscribe to the PaleoBloggers e-mail list. You'll receive instructions and reminders via that list.

Finally, you can find all of the blogs of the PaleoBloggers on this continuously-updated list:
Enjoy!

Read more...

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