FOOD FOR DAILY USE

By Dr. Lawrence Wilson

© June 2017, LD Wilson Consultants, Inc.

 

All information in this article is for educational purposes only.  It is not for the diagnosis, treatment, prescription or cure of any disease or health condition.

 

Warning: Eat the preferred vegetables listed below.  Do not eat a lot of any other vegetables, including greens.  They do not provide enough of the chemicals needed for development.

 

I. INTRODUCTION

 

For development.  Development is the goal of a nutritional balancing program.  This is different than other nutrition programs.

Certain foods contain the right chemicals or other energies needed for development.  These foods are needed on a daily basis. This article discusses these foods.  For details about this topic, read Development.

Other purposes of this diet.  These are to remineralize the body with the alkaline reserve minerals, to detoxify the body, to improve digestion and to make the body more yang.

 

HOW TO EAT

 

Purity and quality.  Eat real, natural food that is free of chemical additives, preservatives and other chemicals.

If possible, eat fresh, organically grown food, although some commercially grown food is fine.  Avoid hydroponically grown food, which is nutritionally inferior and contains chemicals, no matter what the label states (see http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2017/08/23/can-hydroponics-be-organic.aspx?utm_source=dnl&utm_medium=email&utm_content=art1&utm_campaign=20170823Z1_UCM&et_cid=DM155517&et_rid=25501601).

Frozen vegetables are not working very well.  Canned vegetables are actually working better than frozen ones, although fresh is best.

Other food articles.  Two other articles complete the series of articles about diet for nutritional balancing programs.  They are:

1. Food For Occasional Use

2. Forbidden Food

 

Fast and slow oxidizers.  The foods listed below are for both those with a fast or a slow oxidation rate.  However, fast oxidizers need to eat 1 tablespoon of extra fat per meal from the list of fats and oils below.  Slow oxidizers need to avoid any extra fat besides that which is in their food.  However, both metabolic types may eat foods containing fat such as dark meat chicken, lamb, sardines, eggs, almond butter, and some cheese, yogurt and  a little beef.

 

Babies. At the end of the article is a discussion of food for babies who cannot obtain breast milk.

 

Sample Menu: Ideally, pressure-cook all food together (vegetables and protein) for about 5-6 minutes, without adding salt or spices.  After cooking, add sea salt and perhaps a little spice, if desired, for flavoring.

We no longer recommend mono meals.  Instead, meals are a combination of foods:

Proteins.  Eat this three times daily, (but animal protein only twice daily.  The third meal protein should be almond butter.)

Eat protein food first during the meal for best digestion.

At noon and in the evening, the protein food is either dark-meat chicken, lamb chops, sardines and rarely beef or wild game, but not buffalo or bison.  Dairy products are not highly recommended at all. 

Eggs are okay, but only up to 6 per week for women and up to 8 per week for men.  Eggs must be soft-boiled, poached or lightly fried only, so the yolk is runny.

Vegetables.  Of the following 22 vegetables, eat a small amount of 5-7 of them at each meal, rotating them for variety.  All vegetables and proteins can be pressure-cooked together for convenience.

The vegetables are carrots, rutabaga, daikon, Brussels sprouts, baby broccoli (also called broccolet or broccolini), red cabbage, cauliflower (white, orange or purple), green beans, and onions (red, white, yellow, sweet, green or scallions, leeks, shallots, white pearl, red pearl, gold pearl, white boiler, and cipolline).  Also add a small amount of ginger and garlic once every few days.

A new recommendation is to eat about 1 tablespoon of tahini or two tablespoons of hummus daily.

 

Toppings.  These are not needed.  However, you can make Chinese-tasting vegetables such as chow mein, Thai-tasting vegetables with a little peanut sauce or curry, or Indian-tasting vegetables with a little mokni, vindaloo, sag or other herbal sauces as toppings.  These are sold in health food stores.

Other simple, tasty toppings are a little pesto sauce, a little hummus, or some grated cheese.  For children, cream is delicious mixed with cooked vegetables.

Blue corn.  After eating protein, eat your vegetables.  Then eat a few blue corn tortilla chips, at least at one meal.  An excellent brand is Late July Purple Corn Tortilla Chips.  Other grains are not nearly as good.

Snacks.  Ideally, do not snack, as it is hard on digestion.  If needed, a snack can be a few blue corn chips, leftover vegetables and protein, more almond butter, hummus, a sardine or a piece of beef or chicken jerky.

Occasional foods.  Treats can include corn on the cob and perhaps other vegetables.

Fat.  If you are a slow oxidizer, do not add extra fat to this diet.  Almond butter, dark-meat chicken, lamb, and sardines in olive oil provide enough fat.  It is okay to add a little butter or oil to the diet, but donŐt add a lot.

Fast oxidizers need some extra fat with each meal.  The best is animal fat such as chicken, lamb or beef fat.  Almond butter and tahini also contain excellent fats.  Duck fat is not as good, and avoid lard.  A little butter or olive oil is okay, but preferably only once daily.

 

II. DAILY FOOD FOR ADULTS

 

PROTEINS

 

            The protein food for daily use is:

Chicken

Sardines

Lamb (up to twice per week)

Toasted or roasted almond butter

Roasted tahini (or roasted sesame butter) or hummus made with roasted tahini.  Hummus is a little easier to eat than just tahini.

Eggs

Wild game, but not bison or buffalo

Some turkey

Raw cheese, yogurt or kefir (less important)

 (no organ meats)

 

RULES FOR PROTEIN FOOD

 

1. Eat protein three times daily.  This does not mean one needs to have protein with every meal.  One can have protein with two meals, and then have a protein snack.  This could be leftover chicken, a tablespoon of almond butter, sardines, a piece of cheese or one or two eggs.

2. Have animal quality protein only twice daily.  Portion size for adults is 4-5 ounces or about 100-150 grams of protein food (not grams of protein) per serving.

3. Eat red meat (lamb, wild game or a little beef) only two or three times per week.

4. Cook all protein food.  Sardines in a can are already cooked and should not be cooked more.

Cook all protein food in a pressure-cooker, ideally.  You may also steam, crock pot, bake or stir-fry food.  Also, when you cook food, ideally do not add salt and spices while cooking.  Add a little sea salt and, if you wish, a little spice to the food when it is cooked. 

5. Eat protein food first, ideally.  Then eat your cooked vegetables a few minutes afterwards.  Then eat a few blue corn chips.

6. Protein must always be chewed well.

 

Specific Protein Foods:

Chicken.  Chicken thighs or legs are the best part of the chicken.  Chicken breast is the least desirable.

Chicken thighs or legs require about 5-6 minutes of cooking in a pressure cooker.  They will cook in about 5 minutes if you put a few cuts in the meat so they are not as thick.

Sardines.  All brands are usually okay.  However, at this time, do not use Chicken Of The Sea brand.  They are overcooked, for some reason.  For more details, read Sardines.

Lamb.  Lamb chops take about 5-6 minutes in a pressure cooker, or longer if made in a toaster oven, regular oven or steamed.  All kinds of lamb are fine.

If you donŐt like the gamey or lamby flavor of lamb, use ground lamb or lamb chops, as they have less of this flavor.  The flavor is valuable omega-3 fatty acids, so try to get used to it. 

You could add a little herb or spice to cover up the flavor, if needed.  However, do not use a lot of herbs in your cooking.  They are too yin and some are a little toxic.  For more details, read Lamb.

Toasted or roasted almond butter (these are the same).  When you buy your almond butter, mix the oil on top with the butter to form a consistent mixture.  Do not pour off the oil.

Eat your almond butter first, ideally before you eat your vegetables or grain.  Do not mix almond butter with blue corn chips, ideally.  About a large tablespoon per day is the right amount.  Eat it alone with a spoon or put it over vegetables as a topping.  Eat the topping first, ideally, when you sit down to eat.

Beware of the expiration date on almond butter because it will go rancid and will taste bitter.  Throw it away in this case.

Some stores allow you to make almond butter fresh.  This is good.  Do not eat raw almond butter.

Eggs. Men may have only up to 8 eggs per week.  Women may have only up to 6 eggs per week.  Children may have fewer eggs, depending upon their size.  Do not overeat on eggs, as many people do.

Cook eggs only the following ways:

1. Boil for 3 minutes

2. Poach in boiling water.

3. Rarely, fry them, but keep the yolks runny.

Farm fresh eggs are best.  Cage-free and organic should be better, and usually they are.

Store eggs in the refrigerator.  Never eat hard-boiled eggs or eggs that are hard such as in quiche, cake, pastries or other dishes.  These are very hard to digest and the fat in the yolk is toxic.

Raw cheese, yogurt or kefir. 

Eat only a total of four ounces or less daily of all dairy foods. These are less essential foods.  You may skip them altogether.

Most people overdo on dairy products because they are tasty and easy to eat.  However, all dairy products are quite yin, so go easy with it.

Cheese is best raw, although some pasteurized milk cheese is fine.  The best cheeses are usually creamy cheeses, rather than hard cheeses, which are usually more aged.

 

Avoid all pig products, which may contain parasites even though they are cooked.

 

COOKED VEGETABLES

 

If possible, eat organically grown vegetables.

 

Root Vegetables:

The Alliums:

Red onions

White onions

Yellow onions

Sweet onions

Gold pearl onions

Red pearl onions

White pearl onions

Boiler onions

Cipolline onions

Green onions or scallions

Shallots

Leeks

 

Rutabaga

Daikon or white radish

Carrots

 

Cruciferous vegetables:

Red cabbage

Brussels sprouts

Broccolette, brocolini or baby broccoli (but not as much regular broccoli).

White cauliflower

Orange cauliflower

Purple cauliflower (With all cauliflower, be sure to cook and eat the leaves and stems around the sides of the cauliflower)

 

              Greens and others

Green beans

Green onions

Bulb onions

Leeks

Garlic

Leaves of cauliflower

Brussels sprouts, cabbage leaves and baby broccoli are actually greens.

Ginger root

 

RULES FOR VEGETABLES:

1. Cook all vegetables until they are soft.  No raw, crunchy or al dente vegetables, please.

Pressure-cooking is best.  It is the fastest, best-tasting, and clean-up is easy.  If vegetables are cut into bite-sized chunks, most are ready to eat in about 5 minutes when cooked in a pressure-cooker.

Other acceptable cooking methods are crock pots, steaming or stir-frying.  However, none of these is nearly as good a pressure-cooking.  Read Pressure-Cooking for details about this excellent cooking method. 

Do not use microwave ovens.  Do not deep-fry, roast or barbeque all food.  A little made these ways is okay.  However, these methods use high heat that generates toxic chemicals. 

Reasons for cooking:

A. Cooking reduces the amount of a few vitamins in foods.  However, it greatly increases the availability of the minerals in food by breaking down tough vegetable and other fibers.  The latter is far more important.

B. It increases the Etheric Energy of most food, and makes the food more yang.  Both benefits are extremely important for development.

C. It concentrates some foods, allowing one to eat more of the food.

D. It kills many bacteria and parasites on vegetables and other foods.

2. Fresh food is definitely best.  Eat frozen or canned vegetables only if you cannot obtain them fresh.  Organically grown is also usually best.  However, this is not too critical if you cannot find it or cannot afford it. 

3. Local food should be fresher, which is good.  However, be sure it is not sprayed with poisons, as is commonly the case.

4. Eat 2-3 cups or 500-700 ml (volume) of cooked vegetables with each meal, three times daily.  Measure the amount of vegetables you eat in the cooked state, not the raw state.  This amount is needed to remineralize the body. 

5. Set out a small amount of at least five to seven of the above vegetables for each meal.  Below are hints for doing so easily and quickly.

6.  Eat slowly and chew thoroughly.

7. Do not put much herbs or spices on your vegetables.  Vegetables have delicate tastes that you will come to appreciate.

8. Do not drink liquid with meals.  However, the water that is use to cook the vegetables is very rich in nutrients, and should be drunk.  Drink it at least an hour after the meal, however, so as not to dilute the digestive juices.

9. The very best idea is to cook vegetables for each of three meals.  However, it is okay to cook vegetables just once or twice daily.  They will keep throughout the day.  Ideally, do not keep them overnight, although this is okay.

10. Do not peel vegetables, especially if they are organically grown.  Wash vegetables with running water and use a vegetable brush to clean them if they are dirty.

11. Shop for vegetables every few days – at least twice weekly. 

12. Keep vegetables in the bottom of the refrigerator for best storage.  You can spray them with water to keep them fresher.  Some, such as baby broccoli, can be placed in a little water to keep them fresher.

 

GRAIN FOODS

 

            The best grain for development is organic blue corn.  It is mainly sold in the form of blue corn tortilla chips.  Adults can have at least one or two bags per week.  These are popular in the United States, and becoming more available elsewhere.  Blue corn is a special variety that is excellent for development and much less hybridized than other corn.

If you do not tolerate corn well, try eating blue corn chips alone – without mixing them with any other food.  For more details, read Blue Corn.

Other grains are okay, but not as good.  they include quinoa, rye, millet, oats, and barley.  Fast oxidizers need not eat grains.

            Warning about rice.  All rice today, even organically grown rice, is somewhat contaminated with arsenic.  Avoid eating rice or rice pasta or donŐt eat much of it at this time (June 2017).

 

FATS AND OILS

 

Butter. Slow oxidizers can have a pat or two pats of butter daily if that is their main fat for the day.  Fast oxidizers need about one tablespoon of fat with each meal.  For details, read Butter.

 

Cream.  Fresh heavy cream is an excellent fat, which children love as well.  It is best unpasteurized.  However, it is okay if you can only buy pasteurized cream.  Organic dairy is usually best.

 

            Vegetable oils.  These are okay in moderation.

 

Sea salt (natural).  This is a very good product.  A good brand is Real Salt by Redmond.  It is found in health food stores.  Natural sea salt does not raise blood pressure, when used in moderation, and it provides many essential minerals.  Celtic Salt is not quite as good because it is from a contaminated area of the ocean.  For details, read Salt.

 

BEVERAGES

 

Water.  The type and amount of water one drinks is very important.  The best water, in most cases, is a quality spring water.  The second best option in the United States is often tap water filtered with carbon or a sand filter only.  In Europe and Asia, tap water may not be safe.

Please avoid distilled water and reverse osmosis water, as these contain very few minerals.  Please also avoid adding minerals to water, and avoid very alkaline water, which is popular today, because it will unbalance body chemistry even if it provides temporary benefits.  For details, read Water For Drinking.

 

Bone broth.  This is a good product, but can be contaminated with lead, so donŐt have much right now until this is cleaned up.  For details, read Bone Broth.

 

Carrot juice or wheat grass juice.  Adults may have ONLY UP TO 10-12 OUNCES of carrot juice daily. More is too yin.  Children must have less, as it is very sweet.  Drink this juice away from solid food such as a snack between meals.  Have no other juices! 

An alternative is to have 1-2 ounces of fresh wheat grass juice, but only twice per week.  Do not have powdered wheat grass or other powders.  Frozen wheat grass juice is not quite as good.

 

OTHER FOODS

 

              Avoid all fruit, all sweets, all chemicalized food, all white flour products, all wheat products, all white sugar, all white rice, and most other foods.

 

EATING HABITS

 

            Eat slowly, chew thoroughly, always eat sitting down, and do not drink liquids with meals.

           

FOR BABIES, IF YOU CANNOT BREAST FEED THROUGH THE AGE OF 3.

 

Home-made formula.  Babies should ideally have breast milk until age 3 or even a little longer, if they want it.  If a baby cannot get breast milk or perhaps goat milk, a natural, home-made formula is far better and not too difficult to prepare compared to most all store-bought commercial formula.  For the recipe, read Baby Formula You Make At Home.

 

MORE DETAILS ABOUT DIET

 

Quantity of food.  Portion size will vary with a personŐs age, height and lifestyle.  Eating more is okay as long as you do not overload your stomach, you eat the right foods, and you eat about 70% cooked vegetables with each meal.

 

Order of eating foods.  If your meal contains protein, it is best to eat all the protein first.  Then eat your cooked vegetables.  Finally, if you are still hungry, you may have a few blue corn chips if you tolerate them with a meal.  Otherwise, eat blue corn chips all alone as a snack and they are often easier to tolerate.

If your meal does not include a protein, begin your meal with the cooked vegetables.  Then have some starch afterwards.

 

Proportions. 70% of each meal by volume (not calories) should be cooked vegetables.  Another 15% of so should be protein food.  Fast oxidizers need one tablespoon of fat in addition to that which is in their food.  Slow oxidizers do not need additional fat.

 

Food combining.  The basis for each meal is cooked vegetables.  With this, you may have one protein food OR one grain dish.  For example, do not mix meat and eggs at one meal, as these are both proteins.  Also, do not mix rice and corn tortillas at the same meal, as these are both starches.  Also, ideally do not mix eggs and toast, as this is a protein and a starch.

 

Spices and dressings.  Refrain from putting a lot of dressings, sauces, relishes, sweeteners and spices on your food.  A little is fine to flavor the food.  Too much can upset digestion.

 

Number of meals.  Eat at least three meals daily.  Do not skip meals.  It is  difficult to obtain enough nutrients eating three meals daily.  It is even less possible if you skip meals.

If you are not very hungry, eat by the clock, if needed.  Do not wait until you are hungry, as some health authorities suggest.  If you are not hungry, still try to eat at least three meals daily.

 

Snacking.  You may have more than three meals daily, but do not snack all day, as this is hard on digestion.  Instead, if hungry, eat another small sit-down, relaxed meal.

 

Variety.  Rotate your vegetable foods, your proteins, your grains and the brands of spring water you drink.  Do not eat the exact same food several times daily or every day.

 

Eat only whole, natural foods.  This means: NO protein powders, NO green drinks, smoothies or shakes, NO juices except 10 ounces of carrot or wheat grass juice away from meals, NO eggs whites only, NO Egg Beaters, and NO food bars.  See the references below for the reasons for these restrictions.

 

Eating habits.  Eat slowly, chew thoroughly, sit down when eating, and eat in a relaxed, quiet environment.  Ideally, rest a few minutes before your meals, and rest at least 10 minutes after each meal.

Avoid eating while driving, when upset, or in noisy places.

 

Cooking. If possible, cook for each meal.  With a pressure cooker, this does not take a lot of time.  It is okay, however, to cook twice or just once a day.

 

Leftovers. You may have one day of leftovers.  Making a large quantity of food and freezing it is not as good.

 

Eating out.  This diet is not difficult to follow if you eating in restaurants.  However, avoid fast food restaurants and most chain restaurants because the quality is not as good. 

At a restaurant, ask the waiter to take away the bread, and ask for extra portions of cooked vegetables.  Ask for exactly what you want.

 

References: Organically Grown Food, Flawed Studies Of Organic Food, Genetically Modified Food, Food Faddism, Food Basics, Smoothies, Soups, Purees And Juices, Yin And Yang Of Foods.

 

 

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