Here’s a recap of links and photos from the HBP discussion group. (Note: Meredith is fully aware that “Roundup” can be used as one word but separated it into two the first time she used it on this blog. Therefore she is stubbornly sticking to this incorrect version. Suck it if you don’t like it!).
Thanks to Pat (@nutritionator) Highbrow Paleo has a newspaper based on some #Paleo tweets. It’s a neato idea and you, YES YOU can subscribe if you’d like.
Supplement with red meat for your health.
Paleo Republic has nearly all your Paleo food ideas covered (except for thedomesticman.com). Check out this meatza.
It’s been badmouthed for years, but caffeine is making a comeback. So many interesting uses – treating dry eyes for example.
Some members are tackling this list of 45 foods to never buy again but dreaming up Paleo versions.
Light pollution is now considered as carcinogenic as smoking.
Superhuman Radio interviews Loren Cordain.
J. Stanton gives us something more to think about in terms of food reward.
Ancestral Momentum tackles the controversial (who knew??) subject of cold thermogenesis.
Our buddy Tony was on Low Carb Conversations, a Jimmy Moore podcast.
People who eat a lot of flavanoids, particularly blueberries, have lower rates of diabetes and mortality and they raise adiponectin levels. Hear more here.
What’s crazier: eating plants and animals (aka “paleo”) or eating beaver anal gland secretions?
Another variable to add to the pointless chase for eternal life we are all compelled to partake in.
Hunger and it’s ability to help partition your calories where they need to go – away from fat and into lean tissue.
Stabby’s Corner (direct quotes from the Raccoon itself in response to this article about science failing us):
“The scientific method is great, it is just that when there’s lots of money involved it kind of disappears out the window. Clinical trials are great and teach us a lot, and people just need to have a view of the context of things. There are too many myopic specialists and not enough generalists to put the whole picture together.
I think that a bunch of passionate people who can read and think without bias, like Highbrow Paleo, yay, is the best way to use science to get to the truth of the matter. Couldn’t we slash cardiovascular risks using science if we came up with recommendations? I’d like to hope so.
Most epidemiology should just restract itself and go home. Give the money to people who are going to do clinical trials that are smartly conducted and based in evidence.”