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  • What Can We Learn From The Wolf’s Immune System?

    What Can We Learn From The Wolf’s Immune System?

    Wolves,  like most wild animals whose immune systems are intact, almost never get sick – even a cold. Sporadic viral outbreaks like rabies can be transmitted by other species, but don’t linger in wild populations. Wolves live on average six to eight years in the wild, possibly up to 13 years in protected areas, with…

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  • Re-Examining The COVID-19 Narrative: How Does An Arrow Knock Down a Castle?

    Re-Examining The COVID-19 Narrative: How Does An Arrow Knock Down a Castle?

    Imagine a cute little American town, population 100,000, with an average Western diet, lifestyle, disease, and death rates. Let’s name it the city of Sobering since it’s a sobering tale of the American dream before and during the age of COVID-19.  At least half or 50,000 people in Sobering have one or more chronic diseases…

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  • What Lies Beneath Infertility

    What Lies Beneath Infertility

    We are becoming infertile without understanding why, at a speed that boggles the mind. Researchers at the University of Geneva (UNIGE), Switzerland, recently concluded a 15-year long nationwide study on semen quality that showed that only 38 percent of young Swiss men have the minimum sperm cell qualifications to be fertile. The study included 2,523…

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  • Life Currency: How We Deplete and Charge Human Energy

    Life Currency: How We Deplete and Charge Human Energy

    Twelve lifestyle tweaks to re-empower mind, body and spirit for optimal energy and health, based on extensive mitochondrial research.

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  • Ketogenic Diet: The Fat Path to Permanent Health

    Ketogenic Diet: The Fat Path to Permanent Health

    The most dangerous and persistent myth around nutrition, propagated especially after the 1980s by the sugar and food industry, is that fat is bad.

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  • Calorie Counting: Four Fallacies

    Calorie Counting: Four Fallacies

    In the late 19th century, French physicist Nicholas Clément coined the term “calorie” as a unit of measurement in heat engines. He defined it as the heat needed to raise the temperature of 1 kg of water from 0 to 1°C, but the word “calorie” didn’t become popular until 1918

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