Diet Clean-up


Cook your cereal from scratch. Don’t eat cold cereal; it has numerous solvents and molds. Buy hot cereals that say “no salt added,” like cream of wheat, steel cut oats or old fashioned oats,[25] millet, corn meal, cream of rice, or Wheatena. Cook it
with milk to add nutritive value. Add your own (non-aluminum) salt and a pinch of vitamin С before cooking. Make granola from a recipe (see Recipes). Use honey, or brown sugar. Add raisins that were soaked for 5 minutes in vitamin С water. Use whipping cream or butter (both boiled) if you need to gain weight. Isn’t this a delicious way to start your day! Add cinnamon to flavor, or frozen fruit and honey.

Diet Clean-up

Fig. 65 Unpolluted breakfast cereals.

or start your day with fried potatoes, an egg, and glass of milk. Don’t worry about cholesterol since you will be doing liver cleanses anyway. (We have been told that eggs carry Salmonella bacteria. I found Salmonellas only on the outside shell and the egg carton—never inside! Could the researchers have accidentally transferred the bacteria from the shell to the inside while they were testing?)

The milk should be 2% or more butterfat because the calcium in milk cannot be absorbed without at least this much fat. Eat homemade yogurt and add honey or homemade preserves yourself. You need 3 cups of a milk product each day. Home­made buttermilk is fine. If you don’t tolerate milk, and get diar­rhea from it, try a milk digestant tablet to go with it. start with only Л cup at a time. Do not choose chocolate milk. There is no substitute for milk; calcium tablets are not satisfactory. Vegeta­
ble matter, although high in calcium, does not give you available calcium either, unless you buy a juicer and make vegetable juice out of it. Eating fish can give you a lot of calcium, but it is in the tiny bones hidden in the fish. Don’t try to remove them. Canned salmon has a lot of calcium; tuna does not. on a day that you eat fish, you would not need milk. Goat milk is probably better than cows’ milk, but more difficult to get used to.


Cook your food from scratch. Don’t start with cans or pack­ages or frozen items to make some recipe. In fact, don’t bother with any fancy recipes. Just cook two or three vegetables for lunch and eat them with butter and salt or homemade sauces. Bread and milk rounds it out, plus fruit (not canned or frozen). Soup is a nice change. Cook it with all the vegetables you can find. Don’t start with a can or packet or cube. Use a bit of onion and genuine herbs to give it zest. Thyme and fenugreek, together, make a flavorful combination you can purchase in capsules. Just pull apart and season.

If all this is too much work, make fresh vegetable juice once a week and freeze enough so that you can have a daily nutritious meal just by pouring a glass of it, together with bread and yogurt or milk.