1eye wrote:There is always the possibility of a remission I guess, but hey she seems to be pretty well. If that happened to me I'd get up and speak about it too. No, I am taking the point to be that they were numerous, plentiful, and complete, but also, remember what she *doesn't* eat. I think that's equally important and expensive and hard to do, as what you do eat.Another one of the things hunter-gatherers had that we don't, is variety. Nature has infinite varieties of very complex types of food that we will be eons finding another more artificial, mass-producible and refinable way. Why try? Bill Bryson wrote about a nineteenth-century naturalist who had as his life's goal to eat at least one of every edible animal. If he didn't get to every one, he at least got close.
I have a theory that some of the magic in evolution comes from one or more cells learning organic biochemical tricks at the cellular level. By having a variety of biochemical materials to work with in our diet we make that learning more possible. The eagle's eye is a miracle in one way, but don't undersell the cell.
If it's going to work for more than one person, and I live to see that, you'll find me lining up for it. Meantime I think I'll try to learn more about it, and work towards it. I was on that type of diet once, and it was good for me, but I stopped. Maybe it was too hard, I was too lazy, didn't know how good. I don't know. Waiting to hear abut the trial.
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