Although this question seems ridiculous, many people keep asking this to me; And how do I know if I’m eating healthy? “” Well, “I reply,” how do you feel after eating? ” . Your body knows whether you gave it food or imitation of food. When you eat unbalanced you feel without energy and in the case of the woman, it happens that the hormones are allocated, after we pass the age of 33, our hormones get crazy very easily . It seems that we are in menopause, it harder to lose weight and fat is stored in the stomach area. If any of this is happening to you, then you´ll know you’re not eating well.
How to know what to eat? I explain more about this in my book , here http://a.co/f8SviEn)
there are steps and easy tips that you can follow until you balance your health, on a par with your personal physician.
Traditional nutrition is for me the best way to achieve this. It works for me and millions of followers of this movement. What is traditional nutrition? so simple; keep your meals as natural as possible, without using microwaves, or condiments of boxes, pots or cans. Cook from cero. It seems like a lot of work, but it’s the same effort as when you do pre cooked meals, believe me.
Here’s a list that will help you live better and keep your family healthy. This list is taken from http://www.westonaprice.org a foundation that collects the work of Dr Price, who was one of the pioneers of holistic health and whose work has been corroborated by hundreds of colleagues in the scientific community since his first publications in 1920s
Guide to a healthy diet
Eat unprocessed, whole foods.
Eat meat, organs, and eggs from animals that have been outdoors feeding on grasses.
Consume wild fish (not farmed) and seafood from non-contaminated waters.
Eat full-fat dairy products from cows that have grazed outdoors. Preferably consume raw and / or fermented dairy products, such as raw (unpasteurized) milk, yogurt, kefir, fermented butter, cheeses made from unpasteurized milk and sour cream.
Use animal fats, especially butter, abundantly.
Use traditional vegetable oils only such as extra virgin olive oil, sesame oil, small amounts of flaxseed oil, coconut oil and palm oil. Check that they have been extracted in the traditional way.
Take cod liver oil regularly – 1 teaspoon per day for adults, ½ teaspoon per day for children under 12 years.
Eat fresh fruits and vegetables, preferably organic, in salads and soups, or lightly steamed with butter.
Use whole grains, legumes and nuts that have been soaked, sprouted or fermented to neutralize phytic acid, enzyme inhibitors and other anti-nutrients.
Include lacto-fermented foods regularly in your diet, as they contain larger amounts of enzymes, which contributes to better digestion and assimilation. Examples of these are the sauerkraut (fermented cabbage or sauerkraut), chutneys (condiment), kombucha (drink.)
Prepare broths from chicken, beef, lamb, and fish bones, and use them liberally in soups, sauces, and stews.
Use filtered water for cooking and drinking.
Use unrefined celery salt and a variety of herbs and spices to stimulate appetite.
Make your own dressing using raw vinegar and extra virgin olive oil and extracted flaxseed oil with ejector.
Use natural sweeteners in moderation, such as raw honey, tree syrup, date sugar, dehydrated sugarcane juice (sold under the name Rapadura) and Stevia powder.
Use only un-pasteurized wine or beer, very sparingly, along with meals.
Cook only in stainless steel, iron, glass or good quality ceramic.
Use only good quality food supplements.
Get enough rest, exercise, and sunlight.
Think positively and practice the art of forgiving.