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Chia Seed Diabetic Recipes

Chia Seed Delight Recipe

Chia Seed Delight Recipe

by Kimberly Snyder | Jan 28, 2012 | Lifestyle , Recipes , Snacks Chia seeds are loaded with antioxidants, vitamins, minerals, and fiber. They feature a perfect balance of essential fatty acids: 30% of chia seed oil is Omega 3 oil and 40% is Omega 6 oil. Studies also show that eating chia seed slows down our bodies conversion of carbohydrate calories into simple sugars. This is great for preventing spikes in blood sugar, whether you are diabetic or not. Chia seeds are also highly hydrophilic, capable of absorbing 10-15 times their weight in water, and of great help in keeping bodies hydrated. Chia seeds gel when wet and, when in our digestive systems, this gel prevents absorption of some of the food (and calories) that we eat. This makes the chia seed a great helper for those of us looking to lose weight! 1 cup of Homemade Almond or Hazelnut Milk, or if its not possible to make it, use a store-bought unsweetened brand Stevia or xylitol to sweeten further (optional) Blend the almond milk, cacao powder, vanilla, coconut nectar and stevia or xylitol in the blender until mixed well and desired level of sweetness is reached. Pour over chia seeds and mix well. Let stand for at least 15 minutes before mixing again and serving. Continue reading >>

10 Delicious Diabetic-friendly Smoothies

10 Delicious Diabetic-friendly Smoothies

Having diabetes doesn’t mean you need to deny yourself all the foods you love, but you do want to make healthier food choices. One good choice is to eat a lot of fruits and vegetables, which are heavy in nutrition but light in calories. Some fruits and vegetables are better for managing your diabetes than others. Look for produce that’s low on the glycemic index and load, meaning it won’t spike your blood sugar. Low-glycemic fruits and vegetables include: It’s also important to get plenty of calcium- and probiotic-rich dairy foods to fortify your bones and provide good gut bacteria. Good sources are low-fat milk, kefir, and Greek yogurt. These foods are essential to any diabetes diet, yet you don’t need to eat them with a fork or even a spoon. You can pack a lot of nutrition into one smoothie and get a delicious treat. As long as you stick with healthy ingredients and don’t add extra sweeteners, you can enjoy these treats on a regular basis. Just remember when you do blend fruit into your smoothies to count them as part of your daily fruit allowance so you don’t overdo it on carbohydrates. Even natural sugar can drive up your blood sugar if you eat too much of it. Here are 10 diabetes-friendly smoothie ideas to get you started. 1. Superfood Smoothie This smoothie has it all — antioxidant-rich berries, healthy fat from the avocado, greens, and protein. Just be careful when buying berry yogurt that you choose a brand that’s low in sugar, such as Siggi, or stevia-sweetened. Or opt for unsweetened yogurt. This recipe has 404 calories, so use it as a meal replacement instead of a snack. View the recipe. 2. Lower-Carb Strawberry Smoothie Recipe This smoothie’s creator has diabetes and discovered this recipe after some careful experimentation. Not only does Continue reading >>

Easy Chocolate Chia Seed Pudding |4-ingredients

Easy Chocolate Chia Seed Pudding |4-ingredients

Easy Chocolate Chia Seed Pudding |4-ingredients Click here to signup for my free 5-day clean eating e-course EasyChocolate Chia Seed Pudding : a Guilt-Free Chocolate Breakfast Seriously I LOVE chocolate and since I had diabetes it has been my biggest challenge, developing recipe where I can enjoy chocolate without overloading on sugar. Ugh! Not so easy when you know that even a 70% cocoa chocolate contains more than 20 grams of sugar per 100 grams. YEP! You read me well! BUT I finally found some great alternatives to make delicious chocolate recipes like this triple chocolate chia seed pudding that keep a low sugar level. First, unsweetened cocoa powder is my go to chocolate ingredients for cakes, muffins, smoothies and more. Then, cocoa nibs is a great crunchy alternatives to chocolate chips with no sugar at all. Sometimes, I found them a bit bitter so I use sugar free dark chocolate sweetened with stevia choose what you prefer in this recipe. Simply break the sugar free chocolate tab into chunks and use it as regular chocolate chips in every baking recipes. Finally, my new obsession is the new Almond Breeze Chocolate Milk. A naturalalmond milk flavored with chocolate and slightly sweetened with only 6 g of sugar per 100 ml and less than 40 kcal! Honestly, this is very low it is less than my 90% cocoa chocolate bar and 3 times less than any dairy free chocolate milk you can buy from the supermarket. The taste is light with a delicious chocolate almond flavor and as all almond milk it is refreshing and dont upset your stomach as dairy does! Ugh I cant drink dairy milk for 3 years now it really makes me feel sick! SO while I love drinking the Almond Breeze Chocolate almond milk directly from the glass today I thought I could also try to incorporate this delicious almond Continue reading >>

8 Health Benefits Of Chi-chi-chia!: Blood Sugar, Belly Fat & More.

8 Health Benefits Of Chi-chi-chia!: Blood Sugar, Belly Fat & More.

Finally! I'm dedicating an entire post to this gluten-free, ancient grain that I use several times per week. Yes, this is the same chia as the "chia-pet" from the 80's. If you were a kid/teen of that ancient time, then you know what I'm talking about (wink). Chia will make any meal more joyous, in other words, "healthier". It's also one of those foods you barely notice, making it ideal to sneak into your child's food, AH-HA. Or better yet, educate them on why you've added it to their morning cereal or sprinkled it on their dinner (I like that idea even better). 1. Balances and stabilizes your blood sugar Chia slows the effect at which glucose enters the bloodstream, making it ideal for diabetics and those wanting to prevent diabetes. Do you have wild kids and find it hard to calm them down? Along with a balanced diet, managing blood sugar is CRITICAL to good behaviour, attention span and your child's mood. 2. Improves insulin sensitivity and lower insulin This means it will indirectly help with belly fat as fat in this area is associated with excess insulin (and cortisol). 3. FIBRE-RIFFIC! For all you "BranBud/ALLBRAN-lovers" out there, guess who's got more fibre than wheat bran that won't bloat your belly and is GLUTEN-FREE? You guessed it, chia. Bye-bye bran, hello chia. Bran cereals are highly refined, despite their brown colour and are missing many of the essential nutrients and all their good fat - thanks to manufacturing. GO CHIA. 4. Good fat and high omega-3 In fact, the highest omega 3 content in nature - AMAZING HUH? This makes me wanna sing chi-chi-chia everytime I eat it for this very reason. Chia seeds are one of the greatest plant sources of a fatty acid called alpha-linoleic acid (ALA). 5. Contains high amounts of tryptophan This amino acid is the precurso Continue reading >>

A Chia Pet For Diabetes?

A Chia Pet For Diabetes?

Like swallows returning to San Juan Capistrano in the spring, Chia Pets begin appearing every December on late-night television and in the gift aisles of many stores. (Full disclaimer: I bought one for the Yankee Swap at Harvard Health Publication’s annual Christmas party.) Water these ceramic figures and they sprout a green “fur” from seeds embedded on the surface. Silly? Sure, that’s why they are such a hit. What you might not know is that the seeds may someday be a real gift for people with diabetes. Chia seeds come from a plant formally known as Salvia hispanica, which is a member of the mint family. It gets its common name from the Aztec word “chian,” meaning oily, because the herb’s small, black seeds are rich in oils. It was a staple food for the Aztecs, and legend has it that their runners relied on chia seeds for fuel as they carried messages one hundred or more miles in a day. Chia seeds contain more healthy omega-3 fats and fiber than flax or other grain seeds. They are also a good source of protein and antioxidants. Some preliminary research indicates that chia seeds could—I stress the “could”—help people with diabetes control their blood sugar and protect their hearts. Studies in animals show that a chia-rich diet lowers harmful LDL cholesterol and triglycerides while increasing beneficial HDL cholesterol. And a white-seeded variant of chia, called Salba, helped diabetic volunteers control their blood sugar, as well as their blood pressure and new markers of cardiac risk, such as C-reactive protein. The results were published in the journal Diabetes Care. Before you rush out to buy Salba, which is sold online and in health food stores, keep in mind that it worked only slightly better than wheat bran (which is less expensive and easier Continue reading >>

50 Best Healthy Chia Seed Recipes | Eat This Not That

50 Best Healthy Chia Seed Recipes | Eat This Not That

50 Best Chia Seed Recipes for Weight Loss Get inspired with these creative ways to add one of the most super of superfoods to your diet. By Eat This, Not That! Editors February 1, 2016 Acclaimed but mysterious, chia seeds are the Tesla of superfoods: Youve probably heard a lot about them in passing but dont fully understand what theyre all about. Well, in short, theyre something you should run-dont-walk to the store to get. One ounce of chia seeds provides 11 grams of fiber and 4 grams of protein, with only 129 calories and 9 grams of fat. Theyre one of the best plant-based sources of omega-3 fatty acids, which quell inflammation through the body and can help you lose inches of belly fat. The seeds rich fiber content can suppress appetite and prevent afternoon hangries and midnight snacking. Their unique balance of protein, fats and fiber give you long-lasting energy. Coolest of all: They absorb water, expanding to up to 10 times their weight in liquid, helping you feel full and fueled. (Theyre a great pre-workout food.) As chia seeds are digested, they actually release water, keeping you hydrated! Pretty sci-fi, huh? Now it should be clear why we call chia seeds a superfood. The best part: Theyre incredibly versatile. Yogurt and smoothies are natural companions, but you can put them in literally anything, even drinks. We surveyed Instagram for our favorite chia seed recipes that combined chia seeds with many of our favorite superfoods. Get inspired. PEANUT BUTTER POWER CUP SMOOTHIE WITH CHIA SEEDS A photo posted by Janette Gorney, MA (@janettegorney) on Why we love it: It looks like an indulgent milkshake, but greens topped with fat-burning peanut butter and cocoa nibs is a shortcut to weight loss. Why we love it: It looks crazy-good. But this layered breakfast puddin Continue reading >>

Recipes To Sneak More Chia Seeds Into Your Diet | Reader's Digest

Recipes To Sneak More Chia Seeds Into Your Diet | Reader's Digest

Get the recipe from Snacking in Sneakers . courtesy Abbie GellmanOne of the top five healthiest nuts , almonds are a great combo with chia seeds. So if you need a quick energy boost, chef Abbie Gellman, MS, RD, CDN, says this is the ideal recipe for you. Sweetened with dates and dried apricots, these bite-size snacks contain no added sugar. Chia seeds, almonds, almond butter, and yogurt boost the protein content, too. Get the recipe from Culinary Nutrition Cuisine . Courtesy Charlene PorsIn case you weren't aware of chia's natural goodness, check out these six health benefits . In these muffins, the tastiest autumn flavors combine for a healthier breakfast bread from Charlene Pors, RD. You grind the chia seeds and mix them with water to form a gel consistency and egg replacement. Soy milk and gluten-free flour allow this recipe to be enjoyed by vegans and folks avoiding gluten. Get the recipe from Euphoria Nutrition . Courtesy Anne Dunaway TehSome people aren't sold on oatsthey need to check out 10 ways to make overnight oats more flavorful . They're also a fix for your hectic mornings: Try these overnight oats from Anne Dunaway Teh, MS, RD, mixing in chia seeds to thicken up the recipe. You can mix and match the fruit additions to your family's choices. Make a bunch on Sunday and breakfast is done for the entire week! What could be simpler than that? Peanut Butter Chocolate Chip Chickpea Chia Cookies courtesy Julie HarringtonMemories of baking in the kitchen with her mom inspired dietitian Julie Harrington, RD, to create a healthier cookie with chickpeas and chia seeds . Swapping unsweetened applesauce for tons of sugar, and using whole wheat flour makes these cookies more nutritious. Get the recipe from RDelicious Kitchen . courtesy Laura RutledgeMy grandmother made Continue reading >>

Chia Seeds And Diabetes

Chia Seeds And Diabetes

Chia seeds are one of those foods that's been proclaimed to be a ‘superfood'. And the topic of chia seeds and diabetes seems to come up frequently with questions such as: Can people with diabetes eat chia seeds? Are there any benefits of chia seeds for diabetes? Is chia harmful for diabetes? Is chia good for diabetics? These are all similar questions so in this post we're going to explore the ins and outs of chia. What Is Chia? According to Wikipedia: “Salvia hispanica, commonly known as chia, is a species of flowering plant in the mint family, Lamiaceae, native to central and southern Mexico and Guatemala”. It's an ancient seed that dates back to the 16th Century and is thought to be used by the Aztecs. The seeds themselves are harvested from the flowers and can be used for multiple purposes, which we'll cover in more detail soon. Chia Seed Nutrition As can be seen by this nutrition table, chia seeds are full of fiber, healthy fats such as omega 3, protein, and loads of vitamins and minerals. In fact, as far as seeds go, they really are a ‘complete' food source so we can see why it's been eaten for centuries. Please pin, share, or tweet this post Please pin, share, or tweet this post Data calculated from USDA Nutrient Database Can People With Diabetes Eat Chia Seeds? The short and small answer to this question is YES. Chia is a healthy food for diabetics to eat. Are There Any Benefits Of Chia For Diabetes? As a matter of fact there are quite a number of benefits. Improves glucose and insulin tolerance In a recent study in rats, one group of rats were fed a high fat, high fructose (sugar) diet (HFF), and the other group were fed a high fat, high fructose (sugar) diet along with chia seeds and chia oil (HFFC). The rats fed the HFF diet developed glucose intoleran Continue reading >>

Flax Seed, Pumpkin Seed, Chia Seed & Diabetes

Flax Seed, Pumpkin Seed, Chia Seed & Diabetes

Seeds and nuts are often referred to as the ultimate “super foods” because they contain nutrients, protein and “good” fat. Seeds are also antioxidant-rich and satisfy your appetite. People with diabetes should add seeds in small amounts to their daily diet because they are delicious, nutritious and conveniently portable. Seeds are an easy way to add protein, fat and nutrients to your diet. They are a leading source of energy to keep you going all day without the highs and lows people get from sugary snacks. Seeds are also portable so you can carry them as a quick snack on-the-go. Flavorful flax seeds help combat high cholesterol and coronary artery disease, two common concerns for people with diabetes. They can be used to reduce inflammation and minimize the symptoms of many gastrointestinal conditions. There is evidence that adding flax seeds can help people shed pounds and improve a kidney infection. These seeds may also protect against cancer and arthritis because of the way the body breaks them down. Flaxseed oil is used externally for inflammation, eczema and boils. Flax seeds are an excellent source of omega-3 fatty acids, dietary fiber and protein. Flaxseed meal is easier to digest and absorb than the seeds themselves. Use flaxseed meal in breads and muffins for a nutty taste. Flax seeds can be ground in a coffee grinder to make fresh meal, which should be stored in the refrigerator or freezer. Grinding it as you need it keeps the oils more fresh and potent. Sprinkle flaxseed meal over any finished dish for a slightly nutty flavor and use it to thicken stew or soup or sprinkle on a salad. Pumpkin seeds have heart-healthy fat along with plenty of vitamins and minerals such as vitamin K and zinc. They also make you feel fuller longer so they are a great sna Continue reading >>

Chia Seeds A Superfood? Best Chia Recipes

Chia Seeds A Superfood? Best Chia Recipes

Anti-Inflammatory | Candida diet | Celiac-friendly | Dairy-free | Diabetic-friendly | Gluten-free | GMO-free | Hypo-allergenic | Ingredients | Low-Carb | Nightshade-free | Paleo Diet | Raw living food | SCD & GAPS diets | Tree Nut free | Vegan | Vegetarian Recently Ive been using a lot of chia seeds in my recipes. I find them perfect for grain-free cooking, and loaded with nutritional benefits. People often ask how to use chia seeds in recipes. Aha! I have some amazing secrets to share with you. Chia seeds expand to absorb 9x their volume in liquid, which makes them ideal in gluten-free, grain-free baking. When chia seeds are used in breads and sweets, the dough gets sticky almost like gluten, but without the negative side-effects of bloating and weight gain. They can sometimes be used as a partial egg substitute. Chia seeds grow in two colors black and white. I use the more common black seeds in dark recipes like blueberries and chocolate. For most breads and cakes, I prefer white seeds for a more traditional color. In some recipes it helps to grind the seeds in a hand-held grinder before adding them to a recipe. Buy chia seeds in any health-oriented grocery store, at VitaCost.com , or Amazon.com . To see how theyre used, scroll down below for links to my favorite chia recipes, such as Paleo Irish Soda Bread , Paleo Breakfast Cookies , and Ooey Gooey Vegan Chocolate Cake ! What is so special about these little seeds? Chia seeds were used by the Mayans, Aztecs, and Incas. The word Chia actually means strength in the Mayan language, and it was considered essential food for runners. Messengers could run all day with the help of these tiny seeds. Chia seeds were taken as medicine, and were traded at a higher value than gold because of their health properties. Independent Continue reading >>

Chia Seeds : - The Healthy Chef - Teresa Cutter

Chia Seeds : - The Healthy Chef - Teresa Cutter

Posted by Teresa Cutter on March 5, 2015 11 Comments This is my signature muesli recipe that I love to enjoy as a healthy breakfast. Scented with orange and vanilla with a hint of pomegranate, youll be in heaven with every mouthful. I often double the recipe and divide into glass jars so I have enough muesli to take to work for a few days. Enjoy.Whats great about it:Oats are a great source of soluble fibre that fills you up, so you feel fuller for longer. According to studies, the beta-glucan fiber found in oats can... Read More Posted by Teresa Cutter on January 17, 2013 22 Comments My first experience with the Palaeolithic Diet or whats also known as the primal or Paleo Diet was about 20 years ago when I started competing in fitness figure competitions. I was working as a chef at the time and needed to lean up and get down to about 16% body fat in order for me to compete for my first competition.My trainer told me to cut out all processed foods (basically anything in a can, jar or packet) as well as grains, which included foods such as bread, pasta,... Read More Posted by Teresa Cutter on October 4, 2012 3 Comments Heres a page from my new book called 101 ways to lose weight. Its my healthy chef shopping list with some great info on how to read food labels and what to look for in the supermarket. My list is intended as a guide and based on my favourite healthy foods I love to eat. Buy seasonal, locally grown fruit and vegetables, as they arenutritionally better for your health and also less expensive. Shopat farmers markets, join a fresh food co-op or grow your own.When... Read More Posted by Teresa Cutter on May 23, 2012 33 Comments Here is a quick healthy blueberry jam recipe that wont spike your blood sugar and is perfect topped onto oatmeal, spelt and honey scone Continue reading >>

Worried About Type 2 Diabetes? Learn How Fiber Can Help You!

Worried About Type 2 Diabetes? Learn How Fiber Can Help You!

The news will tell you that type 2 Diabetes is on the rise in the USA, and around the world, There are many studies, theories & articles going around trying to explain the rise. 3. More artificial flavors instead of health-benefit packed real herbs, spices & seasonings into sugars as you’re digesting (this is good for blood sugar levels.) 2. When fats are removed from foods, they’ll taste bland and no-one will want to buy them...so sugar is usually added for flavor instead. and 3. Real-food herbs & spices like cinnamon can have positive effects on natural insulin use. Obviously, removing fiber, adding sugar, and If you don’t have diabetes, it’s not too late to take steps to prevent it. And if you already have it, there’s a new way to help manage it. Studies have proven that the earlier you tackle any blood sugar problems, the better your chances are for success. It has also been made clear that losing excess weight can help ward off diabetes. If you could lose weight without being hungry, if you could add back precious fiber to foods, and if you could eat something You don’t have to turn all your habits upside-down or start taking expensive pills. All you need is the power of easy-to-eat fiber. The Chia Seed, while not well known, is actually a Superfood. It was lost for centuries, ever since the ancient Aztecs used its super-nutrition for their armies. With the ability to keep people feeling full, and being 23% complete protein by weight, it isn’t any wonder they were able to conquer so many lands. Every tiny seed was a powerhouse of nutrition, vitamins and essential omega-3 oils. They were light enough to carry, and Chia Seeds are actually one of the easiest things you can possibly add to your diet. It’s as simple as sprinkling them onto anything you a Continue reading >>

Chia Seeds - Diabetes Developments

Chia Seeds - Diabetes Developments

December 13, 2007 by David Mendosa You might think that everyone who has diabetes would know about a seed that is superior to other plant and marine sources of essential omega-3 oils. It is also high in antioxidants and fiber. Besides that, it is high in protein and lipids, is low in sodium, and has fewer net carbs than most other grains. But we have more misinformation about it than we have knowledge. The seed is called chia (Salvia hispanica) and is a member of the mint family. It originated in Mexicos central valley. Before the Spanish conquest, chia was a big part of the Aztec and Mayan diets and was the basic survival ration of Aztec warriors. But the conquerors came close to wiping out chia. Maybe that was because of the Aztec custom of cutting images of gods made from chia dough into pieces and eating them after their religious ceremonies. That was too close for comfort to the practices of the conquering religion. Over the past few decades, commercial production has resumed in Latin America. Much of the credit for this needs to go to Wayne Coates, Ph.D., who retired just two months ago as a research professor in the Office of Arid Lands Studies at the University of Arizona, Tucson. Together with Richardo Ayerza Jr., Dr. Coates wrote the definitive book on the subject, Chia: Rediscovering a Forgotten Crop of the Aztecs (The University of Arizona Press, 2005). Dr. Wayne Coates (image used by permission) Their work led to the commercial cultivation of chia in Peru. Chia is 16 percent protein, 31 percent fat, and 44 percent carbohydrate of which 38 percent is fiber. Most of its fat is the essential omega-3 fatty acid alpha-linolenic acid or ALA, according to the USDA National Nutrient Database for Standard Reference, Release 20 (2007) . Exactly how much of chias fib Continue reading >>

Low Carb Chia Breakfasts

Low Carb Chia Breakfasts

Chia is everywhere. It’s touted to be a ‘superfood’ but what it really is, is a super easy low carb chia breakfast – 4 ways. It is the richest source of plant omega 3, complete source of protein, fibre, antioxidants, and nutrients such as calcium, potassium and iron. Chia apparently gave the Aztecs strength, endurance and health. Low Carb Chia Breakfasts – 4 ways What I love about Chia seeds is their neutral flavour and their ability to absorb water, setting to a gel consistency. This means you can make grain free, wheat free and gluten free dishes pretty easily without adding flour to thicken them. Porridge, puddings, and especially low carb chia breakfasts. You can even use the Berry Coconut Chia Breakfast as a sugar free jam! Or use as a tasty topping to paleo pancakes. Children love chia breakfasts as they have the texture of a pudding. Who doesn’t want chocolate for breakfast? Add chia seeds to your choice of liquid, such as coconut cream, coconut milk, milk, nut milk, water then add your own variety of flavourings, fruits and spices. Add some berries to make it even healthier and packed with nutrients and antioxidants. Low carb chia breakfasts will keep your children fuller for longer and help them concentrate with all those Omega 3’s. As a rule, I generally use the ratio of Chia seeds to liquid 1:9 which equates to roughly 2 cups (or about 450ml) liquid to 1/4 cup (30g) chia seeds. You can go as high as 1:6 if you really want the chia seeds to set pretty firmly, such as a ‘jam’. The ability of the chia seeds to gel firmly, also depends on the liquid you use. If coconut cream is used, this sets firm in the fridge anyway, so expect a more solid low carb chia breakfast than liquid. To make the low carb chia breakfasts, just throw everything togethe Continue reading >>

Eating To Control Blood Sugar + The Gestational Diabetes Vegan Diet

Eating To Control Blood Sugar + The Gestational Diabetes Vegan Diet

Last night, after dinner, after I checked my post-dinner blood sugar (I have to poke myself 4 times a day to do this), I cried. It was 147, & according to my guidelines, it needs to be under 140 post-meals. I miscalculated the carbohydrates in “refried” beans & had nearly a cup, rather than 2/3 cups I should have had, which is just a slight difference, but enough to put me over the edge. It’s an overwhelming feeling to feel like your health is in your control, yet at the same time you feel a little out of control. It’s also a depressing thought to think about having a long term health issue that affects every aspect of your life. Believe me, I realize gestational diabetes (which is temporary), is nothing like a lifelong type-1 diabetic, or some other much more all-encompassing long-term disease or health issue. But, it’s giving me a glimpse of that life, & I have a greater empathy, though still limited understanding, of what those individuals might be going through. Fortunately, as I mentioned in Tuesday’s post (which thank you, by the way, for so many great comments!), I’m feeling so much better since I’ve made some tweeks in my diet. Here are some truths I’ve always known about myself, some even from a young age: 1) Sugar, especially too much sugar, makes me wacky. I love sweet things, as you well know, but I absolutely have to keep my sugar consumption (even unrefined sugars) in check. 2) My body is sensitive to foods. And like the princess & the pea, I’m overly-aware of any & all feelings/discomforts/issues going on with my body. At times it’s annoying, but overall, I’m glad my body speaks to me, & I try to listen & act accordingly, as best I can. Here are some things I’ve realized recently: 1) The importance of exercise for controlling blo Continue reading >>

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