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- Title: Lecture I: Nutrition and Health
- the air, like beans or peas. And when one looks at a field of grain,
- get it out of the ground and out of the air, From the mineral world;
- in from the air; you breathe it in. But there is carbon spread through
- the air, the oxygen spreads all through his blood; in his blood he has
- hairs, that hang on the tubers. They fall away easily. When you gather
- up the potatoes, the hairs have already fallen away. Only in the first
- moment when you are lifting a potato loose from the soil, the hairs
- stem and grows above the ground in the air, still has root forces in
- it. The question is not whether something is above in the air, but
- Title: Lecture II: Nutrition and Health
- oxygen from the air and that this oxygen combines with the carbon we
- coming out of the air. Also, as we breathe oxygen in we breathe
- nitrogen in too; nitrogen is always in the air. Again, we don't use
- we breathe in from the air. And the hydrogen we've eaten in eggs, we
- continually from the air. Hydrogen and sulphur we get from the air.
- substances, we take from the air. So you see how it is with protein.
- become so popular, or just nitrogen from the air well, gentlemen,
- some fresh air in here! No! a person has strong lungs if he is so
- conditioned that he can endure any kind of air. The toughened-up
- fairly sensible about our food and would order what we were in the
- help jumping up on his chair and leaning over the table to sneak a
- way. For a child who jumps up on his chair to sneak a lump of sugar
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