Did the “coronavirus” cause “Covid19” resulting in multiple worldwide deaths?
Why was there a worldwide “lockdown”?
Why is there pressure to have a worldwide mandatory vaccine?
Why have civil and religious rights been either edited or removed?
What can we expect in the future?
The following docu-film – “Plandemic – Indoctornation” provides answers to the first four questions. The film covers the following subjects:
The Event ‘201’
The Backstory Behind The Judy Mikovits Interview
Interview With David E. Martin “Turning Coronavirus From A Pathogen To Profit”
Where Did The Coronavirus Originate And How Was The Media Spread It
How Does Google And Other Silicon Valley Companies Control The Narrative
Should We Trust Our So Called ‘Fact Checkers’
Power Hungry People Controlling The Narrative, The So Called ‘Mocking Bird’
How The Media Targets Whistleblowers
The Out Break Of Coronavirus Was Predicted Long Before The ‘201 Event’
Leadership Is Compromised By Merits Of Influence Rather Than Qualities
Why We Will Never Be Able To Fix Our Medical Care System
Who Is Bill Gates And What Erruption Has He Caused
‘The National Childhood Vaccine Injury Act’
From Microsoft To Creating A Vaccine, How Is Gates Involved With Epstein
A Vaccine Or A Population Management Story
Stand Up To The Conspiring Parties To Reclaim Your Humanity!
The following video – “Power With God And With Men” – addressses the question – what can we expect in the future ? The video covers the following subjects:
* The beauty of God’s creation * Jacob prevailed with God and with men * Chronology of Last Day Events and the heavenly sanctuary truth * How Christ will help Christians to overcome sin by His blood and Holy Spirit * The World Health Organisation does not tell the world the full truth about vaccinations and associated deaths * ICD-9, vaccines and the poisons they contain * Dr Stanley Plotkin and the failure of vaccines * Forced vaccination in California and New York, USA. Similar plans for the world. * On 19 March 2020, why did the UK Govt state that COVID-19 was no longer a HCID (high consequence infectious disease ?) * UK pledging a combined 3.65 billion pounds in vaccination research * A Coronavirus patent was applied for in 2015 and approved in Nov 2019. Patent includes plans for vaccines. Was this planned ? * World Health Organisation and the World Economic Forum Plan for the world – the “Great Reset” * The Breaking Of The Day
We have heard of jackfruit vegan curries, vegan burgers made of beetroot, and of course the wide range of soya and tofu related products. Now, the stage has been set to feature a new exciting vegan choice – banana blossom !
But what is banana blossom ? Is it a banana or it it a tasty exotic flower ?
Banana blossom is simply a purple-skinned flower which grows at the end of a banana fruit cluster. Grown in south-east Asia, it can be eaten either cooked or raw. When consumed, the experience has been described as having a chunky, fleshly texture that can be used as a substitute for meat. Some have described the blossom having similar texture specifically to fish and even lamb.
How can banana blossom be prepared ?
it is an excellent absorber of multiple seasonings
stir fry with other vegetables
it can be made as croquettes and dumplings
create a mince meat texture when diced small
It’s very interesting to see the rising interest of a plant based lifestyle. It is now believed that at least one in eight people in the UK are now either vegan or vegetarian.
It the above new to you ? Make a NEW START today. Your health is your wealth.
We are all striving to have healthy and happy lives. Managing good lifestyle choices including the consumption of quality, fresh, organic plant-based foods, drinking plenty of pure water, exposing ourselves to a decent amount of daily fresh air and sunlight, incorporating sufficient daily exercise, enjoying plenty of good rest, being temperate in all things and trusting in the love and benevolence of God, all assist in improving our health and happiness.
However, in contrast, the world is experiencing a shocking rise in depression among adults and children. For example, according to a new international study, “…One in three first-year university-level students report symptoms of a mental health disorder” . Of these, “Major depression was the most common disorder...” See – https://www.theguardian.com/society/2018/sep/13/one-in-three-freshers-show-symptoms-of-mental-health-disorder .
How can we spot signs of depression ?
“Psychological symptoms. The psychological symptoms of depression include:
“For over 70 years, traditional treatment for diabetes was a high fat, low carbohydrate diet with insulin by injection, or pills by mouth. Justification for prescribing the high fat diet was that it keeps the blood sugar from rising too much after a meal, and it prevents too much sugar from spilling into the urine. But the disadvantages of fatty diets far outweigh the advantages. This type of diet does not reduce blood sugar, nor the insulin requirement to handle the excess sugar. In fact, it tends to make the body less sensitive to insulin and induces resistance to it. Elevation of blood fats leads to hardening of the arteries. It promotes the accumulation of ketone bodies in the body tissue and fluids, and accelerates aging.
Other diets that have been used to control diabetes are high protein, high carbohydrate and high fiber diets. Protein diets seem to prevent a significant rise in blood sugar, but are “impractical, monotonous, expensive, promote kidney and liver failure and hardening of the arteries, and are usually high in fat,” hence not recommended.
Refined carbohydrate diets (sugar, white flour, white rice, etc.) are rapidly absorbed, elevating the blood sugar after meals, as well as increasing triglycerides. Such a diet is a detriment in treating diabetes, and is no treatment at all. However, when complex carbohydrates–whole grain bread and cereals, brown rice, bran, fruit, vegetables and no refined sugar–compose most of the meal, the disadvantages of a high carbohydrate diet disappear. The body better utilizes the carbohydrate and glucose in the food. When mildly diabetic persons switch from 45% refined carbohydrates to 85% complex carbohydrates, their glucose tolerance test improves.
After a low fiber meal (the typical American diet), blood sugar shoots up rapidly. This stimulates a spurt of insulin into the blood stream. The resulting overabundance of insulin sends the blood sugar down as rapidly as it ascended. With high fiber meals there is less rapid rise in blood sugar. Fiber slows the digestive process so that absorption of glucose proceeds more slowly. A high insulin level itself causes what we might call “irritation” of blood vessels and increases risks of hypertension, stroke, and heart attack.
Most Americans on a high meat diet eat between 14 and 20 grams of plant fiber every day. The ideal vegetarian diet provides 65-70 grams. Insulin must hook up on one side with sugar (glucose), and the other side must slide into insulin “docking sites” (receptors) on cells. For sugar to be properly utilized, the docking sites must be filled with insulin. Here is another advantage of a high fiber diet–the fiber increases the number of docking sites. Obese individuals have fewer insulin receptors, hence fewer sites for sugar-hooked insulin to slide into. Fasting for several days, until the blood glucose returns to normal, multiplies insulin docking sites. This usually takes three to five days, and should be done only in type II (or “adult onset”) diabetics. Type I diabetics should never fast. If the person is obese, fasting for a day or two a week, non-consecutively, can be very helpful for diabetic control.
In addition to decreasing the rapid rise of blood sugar after a meal and increasing the number of insulin docking sites on cells, a high fiber diet lowers blood fats, helping to carry cholesterol out of the body. It keeps the blood sugar at a lower level than a fiber-free meal. Triglycerides (blood fats) and cholesterol are also decreased, thus lessening the risk of coronary heart attack.
Exercise along with the diet is important and cannot be overemphasized. Exercise enhances the sensitivity of the tissues to insulin, increasing the number of insulin receptors. It helps decrease body fat, thus making people more sensitive to insulin.
We have found over the years that a total vegetarian diet, high in fiber and the unrefined carbohydrates, low in fats; coupled with a regular exercise program; and weight control is the very best to control diabetes and to prevent the serious complications of this disease. By far the majority of people stay on the program. They enjoy the food, for it is palatable, practical and attractive. The whole family can benefit from eating this food. Most of those who stay on the program never need to take pills or insulin again.
(For much more information, see our book entitled Diabetes and the Hypoglycemic Syndrome, available from Country Life Natural Food Store; phone 706-323-9194.)”
See source – https://www.ucheepines.org/diabetes-adult-type/
Can vegan milk be a tasty alternative to dairy milk for your hearty breakfast, midday lunch and evening tea ?
What is vegan milk ? Vegan milk is simply a plant based alternative that does not contain any ingredient that originates from an animal (i.e. cows milk, goats milk etc.).
What are common vegan milk examples ? Coconut milk, soya milk, rice milk, hazlenut milk, almond milk, cashew milk, oat milk, hemp milk and even flax milk ! Vegan milk options are excellent for those who have allergies to animal milk or those who wish to consume healthier, cholesterol-free milk alternatives.
Most supermarkets and food shops stock a vegan milk type. You can even consume vegan milk with included natural sweeteners and calcium.
However, if you are adventurous, you may wish to follow a vegan milk recipe and create your own plant-based milk supply.
See a few vegan milk recipes below:
1) Soya Milk
½ cup yellow soybeans (80 grams)
4 cups water (1 liter)
½ teaspoon of homemade vanilla extract or a piece of vanilla bean (optional)
4 dates (optional)
Soak the soybeans in water overnight for a minimum of 12 hours.
Drain the soybeans and remove the outer skins.
Blend the soybeans with 3 cups of water (750 milliliters) until well blended and almost smooth.
Strain the blended mixture using a cheesecloth, a napkin or a strainer.
Pour the mixture in a saucepan, add 1 cup of water (250 milliliters). Place the saucepan on the stove over high heat and bring to a boil. Stir and skim foam.
Cook over medium heat, stirring occasionally, for 20 minutes.
Let cool the soy milk. You can add other ingredients such as vanilla or dates. Blend the mixture if necessary.
Store the soy milk in a sealed container in the fridge for four or five days.
2) Rice Milk
3/4 cup (150 g) uncooked long grain white rice*
4 cups (960 ml) water (use less water for thicker, creamier milk!)
optional: 1 date, pitted, or 1 Tbsp (15 ml) maple syrup for sweetness
optional: 1/2 tsp vanilla extract
optional: 2 Tbsp (10 g) cocoa or cacao powder for “chocolate milk” or 1/4 cup fresh berries for “berry milk”
Soak rice in 2 cups very hot (not boiling water) for 2 hours. The rice should be soft but still very raw – you should be able to snap a piece in half with your fingernail without much effort. Drain and add to a high-speed blender.
Add water, salt, and any additional add-ins (optional). Top with lid and cover with a towel to ensure it doesn’t splash. Blend for about 1 minute until the date specks are very small and the mixture seems well combined. It doesn’t have to be 100% pulverized.
Scoop out a small sample with a spoon to test sweetness. If it’s not sweet enough, add more dates.
Pour the mixture over a large mixing bowl or pitcher covered with a thin towel or clean T-shirt. In my experience, it benefits from a double strain through a very fine towel. A nut milk bag lets too much residue through.
Transfer to a sealed container and refrigerate. Will keep in the refrigerator up to 5 days (sometimes more). Great for use in things like smoothies, granola, vegan cheese sauces, and baked goods!
3) Coconut & oat milk:
¾ cup rolled oats
¼ cup quinoa (cooked)
1½ cup coconut milk
½ cup water
¼ cup coconut flakes
1 tbsp coconut sugar
1 tbsp chia seeds
1 tsp vanilla extract
If you already haven’t: Cook the quinoa according to the instructions on the package
Add oats, coconut milk, water, vanilla, coconut flakes, coconut sugar and chia seeds to the pan and bring to a simmer on medium to low heat. Stir until the water is just absorbed and the porridge has thickened. Add oatmeal to a bowl and (if you like) add more coconut milk on top. Decorate with seasonal fruits or nut butter as you desire.