Thai Massage tutorials and tips.
This article was provided by Mark’s Daily Apple, which is the go-to destination to learn how to lead a healthy Primal life in this hectic modern world. I find their posts usually offer some interesting opinions and useful trips and advice
Research of the Week
Low HDL predicts the progression from mild to severe coronavirus infection.
Why we often assume economic interactions are zero-sum.
Ancient Europeans dined on caviar.
New Primal Blueprint Podcasts
Episode 420: Lisa Bilyeu: Host Elle Russ chats with Lisa Bilyeu, co-founder of both Impact Theory and Quest Nutrition.
Primal Health Coach Radio, Episode 58: Laura and Erin talk carnivore with Dr. Kevin Stock.
Coronaviruses “reinfections” may just be false positives.
Heart disease is the most common co-morbidity in hospitalized coronavirus patients in Britain (smoking was not a risk factor).
Interesting Blog Posts
Nice guide to coconut products. I second the coconut butter endorsement.
The death of old Europe.
Why you should forest bathe.
The “miracle” of seed oils.
Are quarantined kids at risk for weight gain? (It certainly won’t help)
Cow poop produces less greenhouse gas then previously reported.
Huh, it’s almost like we can learn from traditional societies.
Things I’m Up to and Interested In
Study I liked: Taking ketones, caffeine, and amino acids before a workout improves performance, whether you’re keto-adapted or keto-naive.
Article I found interesting: “Life Has to Go On.”
Prediction I’m making: Tele-health is here to stay.
Anti-coconut study with a huge glaring caveat: “Some people believe that unrefined coconut oil’s polyphenols improve inflammation and glucose homeostasis. But the researchers weren’t able to assess this because most of the trials didn’t report the type of coconut oil used.”
Wyoming bill I hope becomes law: The one that allows ranchers to sell direct to consumers.
Question I’m Asking
What’s your daily routine?
One year ago (Apr 26 – May 2)
Comment of the Week
“Sleep hygiene doesn’t necessarily mean sleeping in a cold, pitch-black bedroom. That doesn’t work for everyone. Total darkness makes me feel disoriented, like I’m floating in a vacuum. I’m more comfortable with enough night glow coming into the room to give it a bit of vague definition. I also need it to be warm enough in the room that I don’t require a lot of blankets or quilts. I wear warm slippers in the evening about three-fourths of the year. That’s because I’ll never get to sleep if I go to bed with cold feet. Conversely, I’ve read that you should be almost uncomfortably cool in order to sleep well. Um, no thanks. I need to be warm without being weighted down by a lot of covers.
These are just some of the things that work for me, although they’re contrary to what sleep experts suggest. Since good sleep is crucial, we should all take the time to figure out what works best for each of us instead of just accepting the word of sleep experts as being gospel.”
– Good comment, Skeezix.
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