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Eat Fat, Lose Fat: The Healthy Alternative to Trans Fats by Mary Enig and Sally Fallon
"As the French maintain their trim physiques while consuming triple cream brie, steak au poivre, and bearnaise sauce, most American adults would barely dare to..."
In this new addition to the fast-fix diet book shelf, Enig and Fallon attempt to correct what they see as Americans' false belief that tropical fats and oils (such as coconut and palm) are unhealthy, asserting that those fats (and coconut, especially) are beneficial saturated fats that should be more heavily incorporated into our diets. Enig, a biochemist and nutritionist, along with Fallon, president of the Weston A. Price Foundation (a non-profit dedicated to helping people implement healthy approaches to nutrition), say "high-fat, low-carb really works," eschewing the disastrous effects a high-fat diet can have on a person's heart. They like the Atkins diet, but say it doesn't take advantage of the "metabolism-boosting" powers of coconut oil. Their approach skews more toward traditional diets and away from modern diets (e.g., chose animal fats over vegetable oils; raw or fermented dairy products instead of pasteurized ones).
Phrases: Kefir powder, coconut kefir, homade whey, raw wine vinegar, other healthy fats, kefir sodas, whole raw milk, whole coconut milk, melted coconut oil, beet Kvas, acerola powder, widemouthed mason jar, lipid hypothesis, easy beverage, fish roe spread, dolomite powder, virgin coconut oil, cane sugar juice, wooden pounder, including coconut oil, coconut vinegar, raw cheese, cup coconut oil, meat hammer, bone broths, coconut milk tonic, coconut sprinkles, coconut crackers, raw milk tonic, everyday gourmet, crispy nuts, phase one, phase two, coconut rice, quick fish stock, basic oatmeal, super scrambler, ginger oatmeal, radiant life, weight watchers, basic salad dressing, coconut peanut sauce, organic pastures.
Australian Online Bookstore
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