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Searching Nutrition and Health

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Query was: fat

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  • Title: Lecture I: Nutrition and Health
    Matching lines:
    • protein without fail. The second thing one needs is fats. These too
    • are in all foods. Fats are even in plants. The third thing has a name
    • But now, gentlemen, let us come to the fats. Plants, almost all of
    • them, contain fats which they derive from the minerals. Now fats do
    • described to you. With the fats, however, whether they're plant fats
    • or animal fats, it's not such a simple matter. When fats are eaten,
    • human being must form their own fats in their intestines and in their
    • blood, with forces which the fats they eat call forth.
    • You see, that is the difference between fats and sugar or minerals.
    • is still something of nature in it. But with the fats that man or
    • did not eat; his intestines and blood need fats. So we can say: Man
    • But the human being doesn't have it so easy with the fats. If someone
    • has fats in him (and this is true also of the animals), that is his
    • own accomplishment, the accomplishment of his body. Fats are entirely
    • his own production. The human being destroys whatever fats he takes
    • in, plant fats or animal fats, and through their destruction he
    • converting the substances. With the fats that he eats, he develops
    • exhausted. And if I have had a big fat beefsteak and destroy that
    • the fat beefsteak or of the plant fat gives me strength again, so that
    • I can produce my own fat if my body is predisposed to it. So you see,
    • 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
    • There is a similar situation with fat. We make our own protein, using
    • fat. For the fats too, we use very little nitrogen from our food. So
    • you see, we produce our own protein and fat. Only what we consume in
    • a stretch, usually get food that contains very little fat, so they
    • develop an enormous craving for fat; and when sometimes a drop of wax
    • the prisoner jumps down at once to lick up the fat. The human body
    • fertilizing. For instance, our European forefathers in the twelfth and
    • was sixty-five or seventy. He is my father.
    • know your father, but perhaps we can discover something about your
    • father's health from your own. For instance, you suffer somewhat, or
    • Your father, for example, does not need to have had hay fever himself;
    • some disease that in the father was pushed inward.
    • become diseases in the descendants which in the forefathers were
    • them. Have you sometimes fattened geese, crammed them with food? Do
    • ancestors had to become accustomed to all the foods that produce fat.
    • Father or Mother not be looking, so that I can take that sugar: then

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