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Re: M Re: 21 WF Days -- Salt intake??
chrisb1 Views: 2,997
Published: 11 years ago
This is a reply to # 1,694,103

Re: M Re: 21 WF Days -- Salt intake??

Hello M,

Celery leaves are high in vitamin A, whilst the stems are an excellent source of vitamins B1, B2, B6 and C and dense in potassium, folic acid, calcium, magnesium, iron, phosphorus, SODIUM (52 mg in half a cup) and essential amino acids.

Half a cucumber has about 3mg of sodium and apples about none.

Fuhrmans take on sodium is not "theory" but based on Science and Scientific research...................

1. Murphy, H.B., Blood pressure and culture. The contribution of cross-cultural comparisons to psychosomatics. Psychother Psychosom, 1982. 38(1): p. 244-55.
Cooper, R., et al., The prevalence of hypertension in seven populations of west African origin. Am J Public Health, 1997. 87(2): p. 160-8.
He, J., et al., Body mass and blood pressure in a lean population in southwestern China. Am J Epidemiol, 1994. 139(4): p. 380-9.
2. Luke RG. Transactions of the American Clinical and Climatological Assocation, Vol. 118, 2007. President’s Address: Salt – too much of a good thing?
3. Tuomilehto J et al. Urinary sodium excretion and cardiovascular mortality in Finland: a prospective study. Lancet 2001;357:848-851
4. Burney P. A diet rich in sodium may potentiate asthma. Epidemiologic evidence for a new hypothesis. Chest 1987;91 (2 Suppl):143s-148s
5. Tsugane S, Sasazuki S. Diet and the risk of gastric cancer. Gastric Cancer 2007;10(2):75-83
6. H, R., and Y. Suyama. 1996. Sodium excretion in relation to calcium and hydroxyproline excretion in a healthy Japanese population. Am. J. Clin. Nutr. 63 (5): 735-40.
7. Ito Tuomilehto, J., P. Jousilahti, D. Rastenyte, et. al. 2001. Urinary sodium excretion and cardiovascular mortality in Finland: a prospective study. Lancet 357 (9259): 848-51.
8. National High Blood Pressure Education Program, National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute. National Institutes of Health. “National High Blood Pressure Education Program Working Group report on primary prevention of hypertension.” Arch Intern Med 1993;153:186-208

Your sluggishness is due to the time you were fasting (21 days) and it will take at least an equal number of days and beyond to get back to "normal" with an abundance of energy.

No one can expect to resume where they left off after 21 days of fasting: the body has been depleted of its food reserves during that time that need to be replenished, including the musculature which has also suffered to a small degree.

Nature works very slowly, so time is of the essence and patience the name of the game.



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