- The 2010 USDA/HHS Guidelines — A Rather Bizarre Definition of “Nutrient Dense”
- The USDAâ€™s New Dietary Guidelines
- Vitamin D — Problems With the Latitude Hypothesis
- Soy to the World: A Holiday Wish from Whole Foods Market
- Is Vitamin D Safe? Still Depends on Vitamins A and K! Testimonials and a Human Study
- Paul C. on Are Some People Pushing Their Vitamin D Levels Too High?
- Alexandra on Is Vitamin D Safe? Still Depends on Vitamins A and K! Testimonials and a Human Study
- Debunking Myths About An Animal Based Diet | EUPHORY on The Curious Case of Campbell’s Rats — Does Protein Deficiency Prevent Cancer?
- “Forks Over Knives”: Is the Science Legit? (A Review and Critique) « Raw Food SOS: Troubleshooting on the Raw Food Diet on The Curious Case of Campbell’s Rats — Does Protein Deficiency Prevent Cancer?
- Hypercalciuria and Kidney stones: A paleo compatible solution | Julianne's Paleo & Zone Nutrition Blog on Are Some People Pushing Their Vitamin D Levels Too High?
Author Archives: Chris Masterjohn
The new USDA/HHS Guidelines are not entirely bad —for example, they recommend limiting added sugars, tossing the hydrogenated oils, and even limiting fruit juice, and they advocate sidewalks, parks, and safe neighborhoods as ways to provide people with opportunities to … Continue reading →
As always, if the font is too small you can increase the size by pressing ‘control’ and the ‘plus’ sign. Virtually everything we know about vitamin D and latitude might be wrong. When I wrote “Seafood to Sunshine: A New … Continue reading →
As always, if the font is too small, you can use “control +” to increase its size. In the last several weeks, two momentous occasions have occurred in the world of vitamin D. First, the Institute of Medicine (IOM) released … Continue reading →
As always, if the font is too small to read, you can increase its size by pressing “control” and “+.” Lots of people find that eating a WAP-friendly traditional diet has no effect on their blood lipids or improves them, … Continue reading →
Several readers forwarded me a response to my post “The Curious Case of Campbell’s Rats” that had been posted on the vegetarian site, 30 Bananas a Day!, and suggested I make a rebuttal. The response can be found here, and … Continue reading →
By now, we’ve all heard of The China Study. First T. Colin Campbell, a lifetime expert researcher and policy maker at the highest levels, made it a best seller. Vegetarians the world over and many others hailed the book as … Continue reading →
If the font is too small, as always you can use “control” and “plus” to enlarge it. One of the many benefits of raw milk may be its ability to promote the production of a wonderful little compound called “glutathione” … Continue reading →
One of the themes that has recently emerged with the resurgence of debate over the China Study is the supposed conflict between “reductionism” and “holism.” For example, T. Colin Campbell has argued that many critics of the China Study follow a … Continue reading →
Denise Minger’s recent critical review of Dr. T. Colin Campbell’s The China Study has elicited a response from Dr. Campbell himself. Minger made a brilliant response that can be found here. I highly recommend reading it if you haven’t yet. Minger’s … Continue reading →
A note to readers: if the font is too small to read, please press “control” and the “plus” sign on your keyboard. I recently received the question from a reader that I have paraphrased below. My answer follows. Q. In … Continue reading →