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The Oxidized Cholesterol Strategy

by Alisa Princy (2019-10-21)

There usually isn't enough time for The Oxidized Cholesterol Strategy Review a proper breakfast for your, with or without kids. A cup of coffee or a mug of tea, a slice of toast or a donut on the run, and your race is on. Let's look at it another way. Imagine you own a Ferrari, a beautiful high performance car with a very advanced, complex engine. What kind of fuel would you put in? What kind of engine oil would you use? And when? Would you fill her up every now and then with a mixture suitable barely for 2-stroke engines, that is with junk? Would you fill her up when the fuel gauge hits the bottom and even then try to get an extra mile or two out of her? Would you chuck in any old oil as and when you remember or when the engine begins to sound a little 'off'? Or would you stick strictly to manufacturer's specifications and make sure not to run the tank too low so that the engine doesn't pick up the sludge from the bottom of the tank? Would you use high-grade, high performance engine oil and never allow the level to go below minimum? But isn't that what we do in the morning? Quickly chuck in any old thing as and when the time permits before we take our bodies on the racetrack of the day? We are meticulous in looking after our high performance, expensive car engines. We know we have to because we, humans, have built it, and they cost a lot of money. Yet our own engine, that is so complicated that we are not yet capable of reliably replacing even the most simple, primitive parts; our own engine that we don't really understand, we allow ourselves to run on empty, fill up knowingly with low grade, even damaging fuel, and think that this is OK. How far would a Ferrari get on an empty tank? How far would you drive her when the red warning light for the oil starts flashing? Yet how far can you push yourself on empty? The problem is that we don't have a red warning light built in that flashes when our body dehydrates or starves. We just carry on as if everything was perfect.