Weston A. Price Foundation President Sally Fallon Morell offers a welcome message and overview of the foundation’s principles.
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I just learned about The Weston A. Price Foundation this year at a country store in WI. I bought the “Nourishing Traditions” cookbook for my birthday in May. I just love reading it and am successfully making kombucha! I never even tasted it before this year. Thank you for helping me eat learn healthier ways to prepare food.
I am trying the Natural Yeast Bread on page 492 of the revised second edition. It says to save out one cup of starter for a new batch. What do I do with the one cup? Do I not need grape pulp for future batches?
LorRae, you keep the starter in a container in your fridge. It hibernates there. When you want to ‘wake it up’ in order to make more bread, you take it out and add flour and water to it. There is a good website called Rural Spin which explains it well. Good luck.
Soy de Colombia Suramerica. Me gustan los temas de salud.Para asi aprender mas de lo poco que se igualmente transmitircelos a mis amigos;familiares ETC,me podrian enviar mediante este medio de correo electronico algun material en formato PDF. Me gusta mucho leer y quisiera saber mas del fundador valga rebundancia del Dr. Weston A Price. de antemano los quiero felicitar a todos los miembros de esa dintinguida Fundacion y que el todo poderoso siempre los bendiga.
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You guys are amazing!!!!!!! Thank you so much for giving people the information that they need to know!!!!!!!!!!
I am looking forward to becoming more nutritionally educated!
I am wondering why Sally Fallon Morell doesn’t have any new video? I have seen all of her videoes several times and enjoyed them all. I like to see some new videoes on different subjects. Please work on it Sally. Thanks. John
Hello – I am hoping for a rebuttal to this recently published study:
Why are you looking for a rebuttal to a study? Are you using the error-prone technique of having your mind made up about a topic, and then scrambling to find evidence to support it?
A scientific study is not an argument, it is a data point. Your comment makes no sense and would be akin to saying, “I want a rebuttal to this color.” You can analyze the design, technique, bias, author’s interpretation, etc but you don’t “rebut” a study. IF it is a good study, the author should describe its limitations (which they do), so if you’re looking to argue the conclusion (which they say should be taken cautiously) of the study, you might do the following: 1. Actually read the study and make your own conclusions 2. Consider using the author’s own description of limitations of the study (he describes them in depth) and 3. Not have your mind decided about a topic BEFORE reading the study on it
Is coconut oil inflammatory? I have a underactive thyroid and had rT3 and total T3 blood test done showing the conversion isn’t happening. Was wondering if inflammation and digestion were the cause. Read that saturated fats cause inflammation. I use a lot of coconut oil. Tired of not being well and can’t lose weight even with lche eating. Can you help?
Shocking email with weblink citing Harvard research linking even one egg a day to higher risk of diabetes 2. One study found that eating just a single egg a week increased the odds of diabetes by 76%. Two eggs a week doubled the odds, and an egg a day tripled the odds:
- It seems the jury is still out concerning the relationship of eating eggs to diabetes 2:
Data suggest that high levels of egg consumption (daily) are associated with an increased risk of type 2 diabetes in men and women. Confirmation of these findings in other populations is warranted.
– Eating eggs doesn’t seem to up diabetes risk: http://www.reuters.com/article/2010/06/16/us-eggs-diabetes-idUSTRE65F6PH20100616
– There’s good news and bad news about eggs: http://www.theglobeandmail.com/life/health-and-fitness/health/theres-good-news-and-bad-news-about-eggs/article12502116/
I’m enjoying Sally’s books and making broth. I’d like to start adding chicken feet, heads to chicken stock pot, but my farmer says feet need to be skinned. Do you agree? She says her husband tried skinning them with a blow torch, but he doesn’t recommend it.
That is hilarious. And no, they don’t need to be skinned, especially with a blow torch.
In traditional societies they dip them in almost boiling water for 1 to 2 minutes and then peel off the hard, yellow, scalelike outer skin. The ones we can buy in the stores in the US, especially available in Chinese grocery stores, already have this layer taken off.
© 2015 The Weston A. Price Foundation for Wise Traditions in Food, Farming, and the Healing Arts.