Change your Diet and Change your Life: Food Intolerance and Food Allergy Handbook by Sharla RaceA healthy diet is only healthy if it works for you and YOU are unique. Eating the wrong diet for you can lead to physical and mental problems, affect your appearance, alter your behaviour and limit your life. Changing your diet can truly change your life.
Offering no gimmicks and no promises of a quick fix, Change Your Diet and Change Your Life guides you gently through understanding the ways in which food intolerance can make you ill.
Detailed information on individual foods and food chemicals ensures this book is a comprehensive handbook of food intolerance and food allergy. Research evidence is presented covering a range of conditions including asthma, behaviour problems, dermatitis, fatigue, migraine, tinnitus, urticaria, and weight problems. The role of food chemicals (including amines, benzoates, caffeine, lectins, MSG, salicylate, and sulphites) is explained, and the difficulties that can be caused by individual foods is also outlined.
This book is unique in presenting an easy to follow seven step plan that will help you identify if food intolerance is at the root of your health problems.
[This book is available in paperback with the title: The Food Intolerance Handbook. The contents are the same.]
1 You Are Unique:
The myth of the healthy diet
If food was my problem surely Id know, wouldnt I?
Proven by many, not accepted by the majority.
Why you need to involve your doctor
2 Food Can Make You Ill
Mind, emotions and behaviour
Not all illness is food related but ...
Evidence:, Acute Pancreatitis, Anorexia Nervosa, Arthritis, Asthma, Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder, Autism, Behaviour, Breast Pain, Chronic Fatigue Syndrome, Coeliac Disease, Colic and Colitis, Crohns Disease, Dermatitis Herpetiformis, Eczema (and Dermatitis), Epilepsy, Fatigue, Gallbladder Disease, Gastrointestinal Problems, Glaucoma, Head and Neck Pain, Hemiplegia, Hypoglycaemia, Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS), Joint Pain, Mekersson-Rosenthal Syndrome, Memory Loss, Menieres Disease, Migraine, Mouth Ulcers (Aphthous Ulcers), Movement Disorders, Multiple Sclerosis, Nephrotic Syndrome, Oral Allergy Syndrome, Pre Menstrual Syndrome, Psoriasis, Recurrent Otitis Media, Restless Legs Syndrome, Rhinitis, Sexual Dysfunction, Sinusitis, Sleep Disorders, Tinnitus, Urticaria, Vasculitis, Vertigo.
3 Food Intolerance and Food Allergy
The Seven Step Plan
Step 1: Decide to take some action
Step 2: Simplify your diet
Step 3: Know what you are eating.
Step 4: Develop a strategy
Step 5: Eliminate suspect foods
Step 6: Test suspect foods
Step 7: Review
4 Food Chemicals
Foods high in amines
Sulphur and sulphites
Other chemicals: Aflatoxin, Carvone, Glycyrrihizic Acid, Goitrogens, Hymenoptera insects, Linamarin, Moulds, Myristicin, Nickel, Nitrates, Phenols, Propionates, Tin.
5 Individual Foods
Grains: Rice, Barley, Oats , Rye, Buckwheat.
Herbs and spices
Meat and poultry
Seeds and nuts
Sugars and sweeteners
6 The Next Stage
Tips and tricks
Appendix 1: Food Additives
What I Talk About When I Talk About Running by Haruki Murakami (Day 21/246)
Bundle offers. Would you like to add the bundle to the cart? Free nationwide delivery. Available for shipping in working days. Not applicable for purchases at MPH outlets. Price may change from time to time as advised by the publishers. In , having sold his jazz bar to devote himself to writing, Murakami began running to keep fit.
After a friend mentioned that Murakami has written a nonfiction book on running, I just had to read it right away! Turns out, in addition to being a very successful novelist, Murakami has also been running about two marathons a year for all of his adult life. As you may have guessed from the title of the book, he tries to give his best shot to describe what running means to runners. Here are a few excerpts:. I believe he can write about anything in the world and it will turn out to be absolutely great.
Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read.
whats your principle in life
This novelist runs every day, including many marathons. This book is his thoughts about running and how it relates to other things in work and life. When writing a novel. I stop every day right at the point where I feel I can write more. To keep on going, you have to keep up the rhythm. This is the important thing for long-term projects.
A compelling mediation on the power of running and a fascinating insight into the life of this internationally bestselling writer. In , having sold his jazz bar to devote himself to writing, Murakami began running to keep fit. A year later, he'd completed a solo course from Athens to Marathon, and now, after dozens of such races, he reflects upon the influence the sport has had on his life and on his writing. Equal parts travelogue, training log and reminiscence, this revealing memoir covers his four-month preparation for the New York City Marathon and settings ranging from Tokyo's Jingu Gaien gardens, where he once shared the course with an Olympian, to the Charles River in Boston. By turns funny and sobering, playful and philosophical, this is a must-read for fans of this masterful yet private writer as well as for the exploding population of athletes who find similar satisfaction in distance running. In its self-contained way, it's nothing less than an inspiration' Evening Standard.
Julian Ferraro discovers what happens when a celebrated novelist pounds the pavements rather than the keyboard. Haruki Murakami has been a literary phenomenon in his native Japan for nearly 30 years, his books multi-million sellers. Over the past decade he has made an increasing impact in both the US and UK, most recently with the novels Kafka on the Shore and the brilliant After Dark. His first novel, Hear the Wind Sing, opens with some commonplace thoughts about the difficulty of writing: 'For me, writing is extremely hard work. There are times when it takes me a whole month just to write one line. Other times I'll write three days and nights straight through, only to have it come out all wrong. As so often with Murakami, this banal-enough observation is given a surreal twist: '…when it came to getting something into writing, I was always overcome with despair.