Yesterday I did my first ever podcast show with Rami Nagel, author of Cure Tooth Decay and Healing Our Children. Rami and I spent an hour discussing nutrition and healthy teeth, and how to reverse and prevent tooth decay.
Archives for January 2010
I’m thrilled to announce my very first CHEESESLAVE podcast. I’ll be doing a weekly (and sometimes twice a week) series of one-hour interviews with an array of authors, farmers, and artisanal food producers.
I love listening to podcasts when I’m cooking or running errands — it’s a great way to learn and keep your mind engaged while you’re doing other things. And I had so many fascinating and amazing discussions with people I met at the Weston A. Price Foundation conference last fall, I decided I really wanted to share these conversations with all of you.
Today I have a guest post from Cara at the Health, Home & Happiness blog. I’m deeply impressed by what Cara is doing to nourish her family. So many people these days have kids with allergies, behavior problems, autism, ADD and ADHD. Most people don’t even question these problems. They just accept them.
Not Cara. She’s doing something about it. She has taken her children’s health to heart and has started a protocol called the GAPS Diet to help them heal. What I love about her blog is how she takes GAPS, what seems to many as a restrictive and very difficult diet, and made it accessible and do-able.
Seth and I took a quick trip in December — our first real adult romantic vacation (ahem — no kids) since before toddler Kate was conceived. We went to Maui, Hawaii for 4 nights.
It was lovely. And I mean fabulously, decadently lovely. You know how when you really neeeeed a vacation, it’s so much better?
But Hawaii is wonderful and fabulous no matter what. This was only my second time, but both times were absolutely amazing.
We just got back from our Christmas trip to visit family in Texas. I had the most interesting talk with the woman sitting next to me on the plane. I feel compelled to share it with you all.
I love talking to immigrants from so-called “developing countries”. I can spend hours talking with them. Why? Because I want to know how they did things in their country, how they ate, how they cooked, what their family’s health was like.