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Query was: protein

Here are the matching lines in their respective documents. Select one of the highlighted words in the matching lines below to jump to that point in the document.

  • Title: Lecture I: Nutrition and Health
    Matching lines:
    • without fail, is protein. Let us write all this on the board, so that
    • we have it complete. So, protein, as it is in a hen's egg, for
    • instance — but not just in eggs; protein is in all foods. One needs
    • protein without fail. The second thing one needs is fats. These too
    • Now when we consider protein, we must realize how greatly it differs
    • protein too, but they don't eat it, so where do they get it from? They
    • they can take their protein from lifeless, mineral sources. Neither
    • animal nor man can do that. A human being cannot use the protein that
    • — he must get his protein as it is already prepared in plants or
    • protein for food, the protein that is in plants, particularly as
    • protein they contain. Protein from any of the fruits nourishes your
    • You see, this is especially important in connection with protein. One
    • can digest protein if one is able to eat plant protein and break it
    • moment the intestines are weak, one must get the protein externally,
    • which means one must eat the right kind of protein, which will be
    • animal protein. Hens that lay eggs are also animals! So protein is
    • fats, but the forces from their fats. When I eat fruit, the protein
    • from the fruit stays in the intestines. And the protein from animal
    • substances goes beyond the intestines into the body; animal protein
    • of protein, he will be a well-nourished individual. This has led to
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture II: Nutrition and Health
    Matching lines:
    • and legumes, then fats, and protein. I pointed out how different our
    • nutrition is with regard to protein as compared, for instance, to
    • the way to the human head. In contrast to this, protein — the protein
    • in ordinary hens' eggs, for instance, but also the protein from plants
    • — this protein is at once broken down in the human body, while it is
    • still in the stomach and intestines; it does not remain protein. The
    • protein. He also has the forces to build something up again, to make
    • his own protein. He would not be able to do this if he had not already
    • broken down other protein.
    • Now think how it is, gentlemen, with this protein. Imagine that you
    • them all together again. That's what the human body does with protein.
    • It must take in protein and take it all apart.
    • Protein consists of carbon, nitrogen, oxygen, hydrogen and sulphur.
    • Those are its most important components. And now the protein is
    • intestines, man does not have protein in him, but he has carbon,
    • man has the protein all laid out in its parts as you had the watch all
    • Likewise I only need to eat protein once; after that, I can make it
    • eating new protein in order to be able to make a protein.
    • activity when he manufactures his own protein. First he divides the
    • protein he has eaten into its separate parts and puts the carbon from
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.



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