Based on the tone and content of my first post on food intolerance prior to this one, it would seem my dietary situation was in order, and, overall, it has been.
But, as can be expected in a major transition, lessons and insights have been numerous these past 5 years. Yes, that’s right. I wrote these 2 food intolerance posts 5 years but decided that a long-term view would be best for experimental and educational reasons.
Continue reading “Food Intolerance and Diet Plan: My Life Experience”
In this age of out-of-control debt, reducing expenses is a priority.
A great place to start is with Canadians’ top financial guilty pleasure: eating out at restaurants and bars. Also included are coffees, and so-called treats, many of which are laced with sugar, salt, and fat.
Canada’s restaurants, bars, and caterers rang up $68.1-billion in sales in 2017, a nearly 120% increase from $31-billion in 1998, according to Restaurants Canada.
As these numbers aren’t broken down into categories, I’m going to focus on food outlets that represent habitual day-to-day expenses; you know… those stops on the way to work where lattes, muffins, Egg McMuffins or maybe a Starbucks smoothie are picked up.
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I’m feeling and looking much better after discovering, then eliminating, foods my body had an acute intolerance to.
Unlike a food allergy which causes an immediate reaction, the effects of a food intolerance occur hours or days later.
Long term consumption of foods your body doesn’t like leads to chronic inflammation with many unpleasant symptoms: nausea, irregularity, celiac disease, eczema, asthma, depression, hyperactivity, and migraines.
Continue reading “Want to Feel Better? Investigate Food Intolerance”