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Based in Atlanta, GA - Rick Limpert is an award-winning writer, a best-selling author, and a featured sports travel writer.

Named the No. 1 Sports Technology writer in the U.S. on Oct 1, 2014.

Entries in diet (4)


Kindle Pick of the Week: The Essential Oils Diet: Lose Weight and Transform Your Health...

Mrs. Georgia 2019 out with a new health book!

In the book, the Z’s have combined the health benefits of essential oils that Sabrina promises is her SECRET to major health benefits for mental and physical health, like fighting off common ailments like colds and the flu, as well ass weight loss and weight management.  

Sabrina Ann, a home birth mom of four and natural health coach, and her husband, Dr. Eric Zielinski, are leading authorities in natural living and health education. Sabrina, otherwise known as "Mama Z," shares wellness tips on their website, Natural Living Family, the #1 source for Biblical Health and non-branded essential oils education online with more than 6 million visitors every year!

This book is very thorough and an eye-opener for many of us that are perpetually dieting.

ERIC ZIELINSKI, D.C. has pioneered natural living and biblical health education since 2003. Trained as an aromatherapist, public health researcher, and chiropractor, Dr. Z started alongside his wife Sabrina Ann in 2014 to help people learn how to use natural remedies like essential oils safely and effectively. Now visited by more than six million natural health seekers every year, it has rapidly become the #1 source for Biblical Health and non-branded essential oils education online. Dr. Z is an accomplished researcher with several publications, conference proceedings and is committed to sharing the healing power of natural therapies at churches and events across the globe.

SABRINA ANN ZIELINSKI is a home birth mom of four and a natural health guru. The mastermind behind the allergy-friendly food recipes & DIY remedies featured on their website and books, she's known as “Mama Z” to many mamas who are looking for natural ways to take care of their families. As a certified group fitness instructor, health coach and beauty pageant trainer Sabrina's vast background in natural living has helped her empower thousands of women to reach their true potential in Christ.


Low Carb Diet Info

I guess we have a love-hate relationship when it comes to carbs. European and Asian cultures steadfastly make room for pasta, bread, and rice on their plates, but here in the States, carbs are like fanny-packs: in one day, out the next (and then, back in again?). With the low-carb, high-fat ketogenic diet dominating as the eating plan of the moment, the current consensus seems to mimic that of the early ‘aughts when the popularity of the Atkins diet was at its peak: Carbs are no good.

More here:



Man Loses Weight on Chick-fil-A Diet


Reducing Your Salt Intake May Be Bad For You, Study Says

Cutting back on salt consumption can lead to a drop in blood pressure, but that health benefit could be offset in some people by a small increase in cholesterol levels. That’s the troubling finding of a new study published today in the American Journal of Hypertension, which analyzed evidence from 167 studies measuring the effects of sodium reduction.

And it adds to a growing body of research questioning the value of cutting back on salt if you’re otherwise healthy and don’t have high blood pressure. A study published last May in the Journal of the American Medical Association found that healthy people who ate the least amount of sodium didn’t have any health advantage over those who ate the most, and they actually had a slightly higher risk of dying from heart disease.

Another review analysis in July found that lowering salt intake led to lower blood pressure levels but not fewer deaths from heart attacks and strokes -- even in people who already had established heart disease.

Some of the results, salt intake did lower blood pressure as expected, but it caused a 2.5 percent increase in cholesterol and a 7 percent increase triglycerides. The researchers also found dietary salt reduction caused kidneys to produce more enzymes and hormones that regulate the body's salt levels, which in turn cause the body to retain more salt. All these increases were considered significant, and could be harmful for cardiovascular health, the researchers said.

Should Americans stay put when it comes to their salt intake?

"Certainly I would not tell my patients not to lower their sodium because it might then raise your cholesterol," Dr. Tara Narula, a cardiologist at Lenox Hill Hospital in New York City, told WebMD. "I'd be hard pressed to find other cardiologists who would say that based on this study that they would not recommend low-sodium diets to people, especially those that have hypertension and heart failure."