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Hey Uny, thanks for the response.
Natural Healing & Herbal Solutions w/Unyquity
Re: Non organic soy = GM soy :(... Re: I think this is die-off, but not sure- also question about ordering, thx:)
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Date: 8/25/2010 12:45:31 AM ( 3 year ago )
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The miso is made in Japan, it says non GMO, but I'm not sure if that means anything really. Sorry, I'm just being a big cheap-o!
The organic stuff I used to buy in a glass jar was $9 and lasts me about 5 servings, whereas this has about 20 servings.
I bought my bragg's acv a couple weeks ago and so have been putting it to good use. The author I don't think is bashing the ACV, but it just kind of rang a bell in my case. It also mentions a long list of the wonders ACV can do for many ailments.
What I think the problem might be, is that I was eating the ACV salads with baked corn tortilla, and the past couple days it's just been raw veggies. This has been my daily solid food for a while. Maybe adding the grain back might help, but I was trying to go for more raw. I guess I will try adding the grains before stopping the ACV because it just tastes so good on anything!
For the heck of it, what do you think of this ACV description (just curious because this is one my fave random books to read just sitting around...):
Health Benefits: Vinegar immediately increases circulation and therefore moves stasis-be it emotional or physical. Due largley to its mineral content (especially potassium) and its ability to normalize the body's acid/alkaline balance, apple cider vinegar has long been valued as a versatile folk remedy. Internally, it cleanses the digestive tract; externally, it disinfects any skin wounds or abrasions. Its acidity reportedly aids in the removal of calcium deposits from joints and blood vessels without affecting normal calcium levels in the bones and teeth.
In the best-selling book Folk Medicine, Dr. D. C. Jarvis prescribes an old Vermont kitchen tonic-two teaspoons of apple cider vinegar and a teaspoon of honey in a cup of water-to treat chronic fatigue, headache, arthritis, colitis, obesity, food poisoning, kidney inflammation, insomnia, high blood pressure, dizziness, sore throat, and a host of other ailments in both humans as well as farm animals. Several centuries later, the effectiveness of this remedy is still attested to by countless individuals. It is a treatment, however, that I recommend only as a short-term symptomatic cure, since prolonged use does not address the root of the problem. As Paul Pitchford, teacher and author of Healing with Whole Foods, warns, regular use of a vinegar remedy can lead to a kind of vinegar dependency. Furthermore, he advises, it is contraindicated in cases of "weak digestion marked by loose, watery stools; general deficiency (frailty); muscular injury or weakness, including rheumatism." Vinegar is rajasic and calms vata.
I would definitely trust the ultimate healers, Schulze and Christopher, before any author, but I thought this might have some relevance. Perhaps I should read up on my Schulze/Christopher ACV protocol right about now...
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Hey Uny, thanks for the response.
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