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New and Noteworthy: What I Read This Week—Edition 180

Research of the Week

Controlling glucotoxicity might not be enough in diabetes.

To spike brain derived neurotrophic factor, intense exercise wins.

Imagine this prehistoric giraffe relative with a helmet for a skull and a neck joint morphology explicitly adapted to high velocity movement swinging its thirty pound bowling ball of a head at you.

Resveratrol has no effect on metabolic health in overweight type 2 diabetics.

The difference between exogenous and endogenous ketosis.

Seems that masks didn’t do much good in schools.

Fear impairs immunity.

Sweat protects against Lyme disease.

New Primal Kitchen Podcasts

Primal Health Coach Radio: Kathleen Trotter

Media, Schmedia

I support moccasins’ status as formal wear.

Wait, are people not doing this to identify their friends?

Interesting Blog Posts

A double-edged sword? As a society increases focus on equality and individual self-determination, it suffers from higher rates of mental illness.

Best meat grinders.

Social Notes

Great crow story.

I appeared on the Health Coach Conversations podcast.

Roll with the contradictions.

Everything Else

Urine beer.

Nice little symbiotic relationship.

Things I’m Up to and Interested In

Uncharted territory: The labor situation at US ports might get a little interesting next month.

A true classic: The Oiling of America.

Interesting news: Spanish celebrities, business leaders (and even a pharma exec) in trouble for buying fake vaccine cards.

More of this, please: Luring predatory birds to farms to take care of pests.

Great potential here: Personalized diet based on insulin phenotype.

Question I’m Asking

How are you getting ahead of potential food price hikes?

Recipe Corner

Golden cauliflower fried rice.
Authentic jerk chicken.

Time Capsule

One year ago (May 28 – Jun 3)

Comment of the Week

“Mark,
Thank you for you latest Sunday Post. This post hit close to home.
I have always been a bit of an empath and years ago after another major tragedy, I found myself physically and chronically ill after I was unable to separate myself from this event. After years of therapy and alternative medical intervention I realized I needed to find ways to distance myself from what what going on around me.

While my husband can listen to and read the news all day, every day without any ill effects, I cannot, and I am now able to advocate for myself acknowledging this difference.

Disconnecting has been incredibly healing. I now have more time to spend with my family and do things that help improve my resilience, mentally and physically, which is what I need in order to continue my career as an educator to young children, and as a mother.”

-Glad to hear you’ve figured out what works for and helps you, Katie.

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