Dr. Bray Links

Tuesday, March 1, 2016

What are some healthy snacks?

For those that think ancestral diets or Weston Price style recommendations are all about eating commercially "demonized" butter and animal fat ... it is important to take a close look at the details of these recommendations. It is not about eating more of the unhealthy foods, but recognizing how farming practices and food storage practices affect the quality and healthfulness of foods. Ancestral foods are as varied as our cultural backgrounds, but have as a common root - the use of real nutrient-dense food. There is not one specific diet that is likely "the best" diet for everyone. Our genetic background likely determines the types of foods which are optimized for us as individuals (just consider that 70% of the world is lactose intolerant due to a gene that is deactivated in young childhood). When most of our food comes from poorly treated animals, nutrient depleted soils, and is endures unclean processing, improper transport, and long storage periods (and is now heavily processed to enhance the shelf-live and addictive properties), we have a root cause to chronic diseases.

Healthy Snacks

Fermented Foods and Beverages

Tips For Limited Time and Limited Budget

Check out her Traditional Cooking Beginner Video Series.

Also check out her great breakfast food ideas.

Sarah, The Healthy Home Economist, is the Mother of 3 healthy children, nutrition blogger, and best-selling author who writes about the effective, practical application of traditional diet and holistic, evidence-based wellness within the setting of a modern, sometimes chaotic household.

Her work has been featured via numerous major media outlets including a cover story in the print edition of USA Today.

Sarah has had the privilege of taking the message of Traditional Diet abroad and has been interviewed on the national TV evening news and nationwide radio from as far away as the Philippines.

Sarah holds a Bachelor of Arts in Economics from Furman University where she was valedictorian of her class, and a Master of Government Administration with a major in Public Financial Management from the University of Pennsylvania. Sarah worked for over 10 years in the field of Information Technology before retiring in 1998 to raise her children with her husband, Richard, and fully devote herself to research and revival of evidence-based, ancestral approaches to health.


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