Tag Archives: human

The Trapped “Human” Guinea Pig


The Trapped Guinea Pig
A friend has a guinea pig in a cage.
She leaves the door wide open, but
the pet never has stepped outside,
it could if it wanted, but it doesn’t.

 
I wonder if it even knows it is in a cage.
Some might say, what a dumb animal,
but that got me thinking, Is my mind
like that guinea pig?

In how many cages
is my mind trapped, yet feeling free?
Hopefully you found this useful, and will be able to apply it in your travels.

 

Thanks
Kweku
http://www.BlackPowerProductions.com

Beware of All Meats(DANGER)



Processed Meats Declared Too Dangerous for Human Consumption



The World Cancer Research Fund (WCRF) completed a detailed review of more than 7,000 clinical studies covering links between diet and cancer. Its conclusion is rocking the heal… the world with startling bluntness: Processed meats are too dangerous for human consumption. Consumers should stop buying and eating all processed meat products for the rest of their lives.
Processed meats include bacon, sausage, hot dogs, sandwich meat, packaged ham, pepperoni, salami and virtually all red meat used in frozen prepared meals. They are usually manufactured with a carcinogenic ingredient known as sodium nitrite. This is used as a color fixer by meat companies to turn packaged meats a bright red color so they look fresh. Unfortunately, sodium nitrite also results in the formation of cancer-causing nitrosamines in the human body. And this leads to a sharp increase in cancer risk for those who eat them.
A 2005 University of Hawaii study found that processed meats increase the risk of pancreatic cancer by 67 percent. Another study revealed that every 50 grams of processed meat consumed daily increases the risk of colorectal cancer by 50 percent.
These are alarming numbers. Note that these cancer risks do not come from eating fresh, non-processed meats. They only appear in people who regularly consume processed meat products containing sodium nitrite.
Sodium nitrite appears predominantly in red meat products (you won’t find it in chicken or fish products). Here’s a short list of food items to check carefully for sodium nitrite and monosodium glutamate (MSG), another dangerous additive:

  • Beef jerky
  • Bacon
  • Sausage
  • Hot dogs
  • Sandwich meat
  • Frozen pizza with meat
  • Canned soups with meat
  • Frozen meals with meat
  • Ravioli and meat pasta foods
  • Kid’s meals containing red meat
  • Sandwich meat used at popular restaurants
    Nearly all red meats sold at public schools, restaurants, hospitals, hotels and theme parks
    If sodium nitrite is so dangerous to humans, why do the FDA and USDA continue to allow this cancer-causing chemical to be used? The answer, of course, is that food industry interests now dominate the actions by U.S. government regulators. The USDA, for example, tried to ban sodium nitrite in the late 1970"s but was overridden by the meat industry. It insisted the chemical was safe and accused the USDA of trying to "ban bacon." Today, the corporations that dominate American food and agricultural interests hold tremendous influence over the FDA and USDA. Consumers are offered no real protection from dangerous chemicals intentionally added to foods, medicines and personal care products.
    You can protect yourself and your family from the dangers of processed meats by following a few simple rules:
    1. Always read ingredient labels.
    2.Don’t buy anything made with sodium nitrite or monosodium glutamate.
    3.Don’t eat red meats served by restaurants, schools, hospitals, hotels or other institutions.
    And finally, eat more fresh produce with every meal.
    There is evidence that natural vitamin C found in citrus fruits and exotic berries (like camu camu) helps prevent the formation of cancer-causing nitrosamines, protecting you from the devastating health effects of sodium nitrite in processed meats. The best defense, of course, is to avoid eating processed meats altogether.
    If cancer prevention is important to you, you need to know about what may be the most promising cancer advancement of the past 30 years. This breakthrough took 20 years to develop. Major studies on over 10,000 patients have verified its accuracy. The FDA has even approved it. So why don’t you – or your doctor – know about it?

    Did You Know??
    Mechanically separated meat, a paste made by pulverizing animal carcasses, is used in common products including hot dogs, burgers, lunch meat, slim jims and SPAM.
    Have you ever glanced at the ingredients on a hot dog or a can of Spam Lite and wondered about an ingredient called "mechanically separated chicken" or "mechanically separated meat"? This type of meat is collected from animal carcasses after all the prime cuts of muscle have been removed. In order to not waste the meat scraps still clinging to the bone, slaughterhouses remove the meat either by scraping, pressing or shaving the scraps off the bone, or by simply blasting it with pressurized air or water. The meat comes off in a reddish slurry, which is then mixed into low-grade meat products as hot dogs and lunch meat in order to bulk them up.
    Other common end products for mechanically separated meat include hamburger, ground beef, canned meat and processed meat products such as Slim Jims. Mechanically separated meat is also know as mechanically recovered meat, mechanically reclaimed meat and mechanically de-boned meat.
  • References

    Thanks

    Bro Kweku Black Power Productiuons

    The Holy Kale by Lauren


    Plant- Based Protein Chart

    The following is a chart that I adapted from the USDA Nutrient Database that displays the protein content of vegetarian foods. Because I do not personally include dairy or soy into my diet, you will not see these items listen. Please note that in order to determine the amount of protein that is optimal for your body, use the following formula that is based on a vegetarian recommendation:

    Convert weight to kg (pounds/ 2.2)

    Multiply kg by .9= Protein recommendation in grams

    Nut/Seed (1/4 Cup; 4 tbs)
    Protein (g)

    Chia Seed
    12

    Hemp Seed
    10

    Flax Seed
    8

    Sunflower Seed
    8

    Salba
    7.4

    Almond
    7

    Pumpkin Seed
    7

    Sesame Seed
    7

    Pistachio
    6

    Walnut
    5

    Brazil Nut
    5

    Hazelnut
    5

    Pine Nut
    4

    Cashew
    4

    Beans (1 Cup cooked)
    Protein (g)

    Lentil
    18

    Adzuki
    17

    Cannellini (white beans)
    17

    Cranberry bean
    17

    Navy Bean
    16

    Split Peas
    16

    Anasazi
    15

    Black Bean
    15

    Garbanzos (chick peas)
    15

    Kidney Bean
    15

    Great Northern Beans
    15

    Lima Beans
    15

    Pink Beans
    15

    Black-eyed Peas
    14

    Mung Beans
    14

    Pinto Beans
    14

    Green Peas
    9

    Grains (1 Cup cooked)
    Protein (g)

    Triticale
    25

    Millet
    8.4

    Amaranth
    7

    Oat, bran
    7

    Wild Rice
    7

    Rye Berries
    7

    Whole Wheat Couscous
    6

    Bulgar Wheat
    6

    Buckwheat
    6

    Teff
    6

    Oat Groats
    6

    Barley
    5

    Quinoa
    5

    Brown Rice
    5

    Spelt
    5

    Vegetables (cooked)
    Protein (g)

    Corn (1 large cob)
    5

    Potato (with skin)
    5

    Mushroom, Oyster (1 cup)
    5

    Collard Greens (1 cup)
    4

    Peas (1/2 cup)
    4

    Artichoke (medium)
    4

    Broccoli (1 cup)
    4

    Brussel Sprouts (1 cup)
    4

    Mushroom,Shitake (1 cup)
    3.5

    Fennel (1 medium bulb)
    3

    Swiss Chard (1 cup)
    3

    Kale (1 cup)
    2.5

    Asparagus (5 spears)
    2

    String Beans (1 cup)
    2

    Beets (1 cup)
    2

    Sweet Potato (1 cup)
    3

    Cabbage (1 cup)
    2

    Carrot (1 cup)
    2

    Cauliflower (1 cup)
    2

    Rutabaga
    2

    Squash
    2

    Celery (1 cup)
    1

    Spinach (1 cup)
    1

    Bell Peppers (1 cup)
    1

    Cucumber (1 cup)
    1

    Eggplant (1 cup)
    1

    Leeks (1 cup)
    1

    Lettuce (1 cup)
    1

    Okra (1/2 cup)
    1

    Onion (1/2 cup)
    1

    Other Sources
    Protein (g)

    Egg
    6

    Sunwarrior Rice Protein (scoop)
    17

    Avocado (1 medium)
    4

    Cherimoya
    7

    Durian (1 cup)
    4

    Sapote (1 medium)
    5

    Time to Think


    If You Haven’t Said it I’m Sure You’ve Heard it Said


    There was once a Very well known saint in India.. while teaching his disciples the man says: "Always look to people who don’t have as much as you have, and you will feel very happy. If you have a house, always look to the people who don’t have a house. Naturally you will feel happy. If you have 1 eye, look at the person who is blind… you will feel happy."


    But what type of happiness is this? And what type of religion is this? Naturally we can’t throw away the other side of the coin.

    You have 1 eye – when you look at the blind person you feel happy. Now you come across the person with 2 beautiful eyes, then how should you feel? You will feel unhappy.


    In your so-called happiness, unhappiness is also implied. No, through comparison nobody comes to joy. Joy is a non-comparative state.

    DON’T COMPARE.