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Reason: None provided.

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (as a counterexample, I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who respond very well to a carnivore/meat based seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved (eg: haven't had cravings in years). But I also suspect some minor nutrient deficiencies (or could be something else) developed over the years. I'll see if supplements will fix it. Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine, so breakfast is well absorbed.

The main reason I stick with this diet is the perceptual change I experienced on it (it's from yoga where such a diet has been recommended throughout its history). But the nutrient deficiencies (or whatever it is) remains an open problem.


I really appreciated these insights (adding for my notes):

A well balanced diet doesn't mean a reaction/adverse effect free diet (hence the need to experiment). Supplements won't fix the issues other than malnutrition like dysbiosis, bloat, leaky gut, lipopolysaccharide poisoning, immune aggrevation etc. from wrong food

The right diet shouldn't need will power to sustain.

187 days ago
1 score
Reason: None provided.

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (as a counterexample, I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who respond very well to a carnivore/meat based seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved (eg: haven't had cravings in years). But I also suspect some minor nutrient deficiencies (or could be something else) developed over the years. I'll see if supplements will fix it. Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine, so breakfast is well absorbed.

The main reason I stick with this diet is the perceptual change I experienced on it (it's from yoga where such a diet has been recommended throughout its history). But the nutrient deficiencies (or whatever it is) remains an open problem.


I really appreciated these insights (adding for my notes):

A well balanced diet doesn't mean a reaction/adverse effect free diet (hence the need to experiment). Supplements won't fix the issues other than malnutrition like dysbiosis, bloat, leaky gut, lipopolysaccharide poisoning, immune aggrevation etc. from wrong food

The right diet shouldn't need will power to sustain.

187 days ago
1 score
Reason: None provided.

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (as a counterexample, I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who respond very well to a carnivore/meat based seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved (eg: haven't had cravings in years). But I also suspect some minor nutrient deficiencies (or could be something else) developed over the years. I'll see if supplements will fix it. Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine, so breakfast is well absorbed.

The main reason I stick with this diet is the perceptual change I experienced on it (it's from yoga where such a diet has been recommended throughout its history). But the nutrient deficiencies (or whatever it is) remains an open problem.


I really appreciated these insights:

A well balanced diet doesn't mean a reaction/adverse effect free diet (hence the need to experiment). Supplements won't fix the issues other than malnutrition like dysbiosis, bloat, leaky gut, lipopolysaccharide poisoning, immune aggrevation etc. from wrong food

The right diet shouldn't need will power to sustain.

187 days ago
1 score
Reason: None provided.

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (as a counterexample, I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who respond very well to a carnivore/meat based seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved (eg: haven't had cravings in years). But I also suspect some minor nutrient deficiencies (or could be something else) developed over the years. I'll see if supplements will fix it. Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine, so breakfast is well absorbed.

The main reason I stick with this diet is the perceptual change I experienced on it (it's from yoga where such a diet has been recommended throughout its history). But the nutrient deficiencies (or whatever it is) remains an open problem.

187 days ago
1 score
Reason: None provided.

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (as a counterexample, I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who respond very well to a carnivore/meat based seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved (eg: haven't had cravings in years). But I also suspect some minor nutrient deficiencies (or could be something else) developed over the years. I'll see if supplements will fix it. Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine, so breakfast is well absorbed.

The main reason I stick with this diet is the perceptual change I experienced on it (it's from yoga where such a diet has been recommended throughout its history). But the nutrient deficiencies (or whatever it is) remains an open problem.

187 days ago
1 score
Reason: None provided.

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (as a counterexample, I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who respond very well to a carnivore/meat based seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved (eg: haven't had cravings in years). But I also suspect some minor nutrient deficiencies (or could be something else) developed over the years. I'll see if supplements will fix it. Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine.

The main reason I stick with this diet is the perceptual change I experienced on it (it's from yoga where such a diet has been recommended throughout its history). But the nutrient deficiencies (or whatever it is) remains an open problem.

187 days ago
1 score
Reason: None provided.

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (as a counterexample, I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who respond very well to a carnivore/meat based seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved (eg: cravings disappeared). But I also suspect some minor nutrient deficiencies (or could be something else) developed over the years. I'll see if supplements will fix it. Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine.

The main reason I stick with this diet is the perceptual change I experienced on it (it's from yoga where such a diet has been recommended throughout its history). But the nutrient deficiencies (or whatever it is) remains an open problem.

187 days ago
1 score
Reason: None provided.

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (as a counterexample, I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who respond very well to a carnivore/meat based seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved (eg: cravings disappeared). But I also suspect some minor nutrient deficiencies (or could be something else) developed over the years. I'll see if supplements will fix it. Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine.

The main reason I stick with this diet is the perceptual change I experienced on it (it's from yoga where such a diet has been recommended throughout its history). But the nutrient deficiencies (or whatever it is) remains an open problem.

187 days ago
1 score
Reason: None provided.

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who improve from a meat based diet seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved (eg: cravings disappeared). But I also suspect some minor nutrient deficiencies (or could be something else) developed over the years. I'll see if supplements will fix it. Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine.

The main reason I stick with this diet is the perceptual change I experienced on it (it's from yoga where such a diet has used for thousands of years). But the nutrient deficiencies (or whatever it is) remains an open problem.

187 days ago
1 score
Reason: None provided.

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who improve from a meat based diet seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved. ALL my cravings are gone despite eating the same food everyday (took a few years). But I also suspect some nutrient deficiencies have been caused gradually over the years, despite the diet looking balanced on paper. So I think you're right. These must be fixed with supplements (still experimenting with that to see what works and how well it works). Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. I wanted at least my first meal free of anti-nutrients like phytates etc. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine.

The only reason I stick with my current diet: It works well for expanding my consciousness. Not sure how to explain it. But my perception has gone up both sensory perception [noticing more things] as well as mental perception [noticing subtleties in ideas]. I get more aha moments/ideas. The diet comes from yoga and it is intended exactly for this purpose. It takes years to see such big changes though. But the nutrient deficiencies are an open problem. If I cannot improve this, I will be forced to concede defeat and switch back.

187 days ago
1 score
Reason: None provided.

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who improve from a meat based diet seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved. ALL my cravings are gone despite eating the same food everyday (took a few years). But I also suspect some nutrient deficiencies have been caused gradually over the years, despite the diet looking balanced on paper. So I think you're right. These must be fixed with supplements (still experimenting with that to see what works and how well it works). Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. I wanted at least my first meal free of anti-nutrients like phytates etc. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine.

The only reason I stick with my current diet: It works well for expanding my consciousness. Not sure how to explain it. But my perception has gone up both sensory perception [noticing more things] as well as mental perception [noticing subtleties in ideas]. I get more aha moments/ideas. The diet comes from yoga and it is intended exactly for this purpose. It takes years to see such big changes though. But the nutrient deficiencies are an open problem. If I cannot improve this, I will be forced to concede defeat and switch back.

187 days ago
1 score
Reason: None provided.

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who improve from a meat based diet seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved. ALL my cravings are gone despite eating the same food everyday (took a few years). But I also suspect some nutrient deficiencies have been caused gradually over the years, despite the diet looking balanced on paper. So I think you're right. These must be fixed with supplements (still experimenting with that to see what works and how well it works). Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. I wanted at least my first meal free of anti-nutrients like phytates etc. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine.

The only reason I stick with my current diet: It works well for expanding my consciousness. Not sure how to explain it. But my perception has gone up both sensory perception [noticing more things] as well as mental perception [noticing subtleties in ideas]. I get more aha moments/ideas. The diet comes from yoga and it is intended exactly for this purpose. It takes years to see such big changes though. But the nutrient deficiencies are an open problem. If I cannot improve this, I will be forced to concede defeat and switch back.

187 days ago
1 score
Reason: None provided.

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who improve from a meat based diet seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved. ALL my cravings are gone despite eating the same food everyday (took a few years). But I also suspect some nutrient deficiencies have been caused gradually over the years, despite the diet looking balanced on paper. So I think you're right. These must be fixed with supplements (still experimenting with that to see what works and how well it works). Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. I wanted at least my first meal free of anti-nutrients like phytates etc. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine.

The only reason I stick with my current diet: It works well for expanding my consciousness. Not sure how to explain it. But my perception has gone up both sensory perception [noticing more things] as well as mental perception [noticing subtleties in ideas]. I get more aha moments/ideas. The diet comes from yoga and it is intended exactly for this purpose. It takes years to see such big changes though. But the nutrient deficiencies are an open problem. If I cannot improve this, I will be forced to concede defeat and switch back.

187 days ago
1 score
Reason: None provided.

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who improve from a meat based diet seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved. ALL my cravings are gone despite eating the same food everyday (took a few years). But I also suspect some nutrient deficiencies have been caused gradually over the years, despite the diet looking balanced on paper. So I think you're right. These must be fixed with supplements (still experimenting with that to see what works and how well it works). Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. I wanted at least my first meal free of anti-nutrients like phytates etc. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine.

The only reason I stick with my current diet: It works well for expanding my consciousness. Not sure how to explain it. But my perception has gone up both sensory perception [noticing more things] as well as mental perception [noticing subtleties in ideas]. I get more aha moments/ideas. The diet comes from yoga and it is intended exactly for this purpose. It takes years to see such big changes though. But the nutrient deficiencies are an open problem. If I cannot improve this, I will be forced to switch back to concede defeat.

187 days ago
1 score
Reason: None provided.

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who improve from a meat based diet seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved. ALL my cravings are gone despite eating the same food everyday (took a few years). But I also suspect some nutrient deficiencies have been caused gradually over the years, despite the diet looking balanced on paper. So I think you're right. These must be fixed with supplements (still experimenting with that to see what works and how well it works). Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. I wanted at least my first meal free of anti-nutrients like phytates etc. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine.

The only reason I stick with my current diet: It works well for expanding my consciousness. Not sure how to explain it. But my perception has gone up both sensory perception [noticing more things] as well as mental perception [noticing subtleties in ideas]. I get more aha moments/ideas. The diet comes from yoga and it is intended exactly for this purpose. It takes years to see such big changes though. But the nutrient deficiencies are an open problem. If I cannot improve this, I will be forced to switch back to concede defeat.

187 days ago
1 score
Reason: None provided.

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who improve from a meat based diet seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved. But I also suspect some nutrient deficiencies have been caused, despite looking balanced on paper. So I think you're right. These must be fixed with supplements (still experimenting with that to see what works and how well it works). Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. I wanted at least my first meal free of anti-nutrients like phytates etc. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine.

The only reason I stick with my current diet: It works well for expanding my consciousness. Not sure how to explain it. But my perception has gone up both sensory perception [noticing more things] as well as mental perception [noticing subtleties in ideas]. I get more aha moments/ideas. ALL my cravings are gone (took a few years for that). The diet comes from yoga and it is intended exactly for this purpose. It takes years to see such big changes though. But the nutrient deficiencies are an open problem. If I cannot improve this, I will be forced to switch back to meat.

187 days ago
1 score
Reason: Original

Thanks.

I was talking based on what I read in the research papers. But I guess if it doesn't work for someone, then it is the research that is at fault for being incomplete, and not the person it didn't work for.

Perhaps I went overboard with propagating plant food (again my view is influenced by what I've found on Google scholar). The variety of what foods different ethnicities can tolerate seems to be huge. It seems to me plenty of people with European ancestry cannot tolerate high amounts of plant foods unlike people in my side of the world (I've been eating nearly two pounds of fruits and veggies for 8 years now). From what I've seen online, people who improve from a meat based diet seem mostly of European descent.

My personal experience from eating a meat heavy diet vs a lacto-vegetarian one is that some aspects of my health have improved. But I also suspect some nutrient deficiencies have been caused, despite looking balanced on paper. These must be fixed with supplements (still experimenting with that to see what works and how well it works). Perhaps my issues are not too serious because my breakfast is primarily animal food. I wanted at least my first meal free of anti-nutrients like phytates etc. By morning hopefully yesterday's anti-nutrients are out of my system/small intestine.

The only reason I stick with my current diet: It works well for expanding my consciousness. Not sure how to explain it. But my perception has gone up both sensory perception [noticing more things] as well as mental perception [noticing subtleties in ideas]. I get more aha moments/ideas. The diet comes from yoga and it is intended exactly for this purpose. It takes years to see such big changes though. But the nutrient deficiencies are causing overfocussed ADHD type symptoms (where attention span is very good, but very hard to switch tasks).

If I cannot improve this, I will be forced to switch back to meat.

187 days ago
1 score