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Be someone

Someone lost half a stone.
Someone else lost 8 pounds.
Someone else lost a stone.
Someone feels the best they have in years.
Someone else is bursting with energy.
Someone quit smoking.
Someone else quit drinking.
Someone quit sugar.
Someone feels great!
Someone ran a PB.
Someone else quit feeling so tired.
Someone feels like a new woman.
Someone else feels like a new man.
Someone had a good healthy poo!
Someone else has seen marked reduction in symptoms.
Someone keeps smiling at everyone else.
Someone feels new hope.
Someone started a new job.
Someone else started a new relationship.
Someone looks younger.
Someone else had softer skin.
Someone feels younger.
Someone else looks slim.
Someone is happy.
Someone else is no longer depressed.
Someone gave someone hope.
Someone gave someone else some praise.
Someone felt encouraged.
Someone felt motivated.
Someone felt inspired.
Someone else felt a new strength.

I run a very active Facebook Group for people who follow MotherNaturesDiet. As a Private Closed Group, the members have a secure place to share their personal lives, and they regularly post results as they pursue a better life living the MND way.

YOUR posts make me smile. Thank you.
It’s the little things.
It’s progress.
It’s personal growth.
It’s why I do what I do, it’s why I am here.

MotherNaturesDiet
– Live better
– Live longer
– Live stronger

‪#‎itworks
‪#‎sofar2015rocks
‪#‎keepgoing
‪#‎bestyeareverbestyouever

Yours,
Karlos
1luvx

Don’t believe everything you see on Facebook!

The other day, a friend of mine shared this image with me bullshit caveman memeand said “So what can we say…?” and it’s a good point, this is something I am often asked about, but it’s not come up for a while, so it’s worth me covering today.

I could write a whole book on this, but I’ll hit it here in super-brief form.

Frankly, it’s a common myth.

‘Caveman’ didn’t die at 35. Well, I am sure some did, but in reality, a third died in childhood, a third died young from accidents or predators or disease, and a third lived to old age. But when we look at millions of people over thousands of years, we arrive at a single figure for life expectancy, and many people then wrongly believe that this meant ‘the age that everyone lived to’, rather than a broad statistical average.

The trouble with data

Life expectancy figures are vast generalisations. Anthropologists look at a big base such as ‘the entire human race’ over a period of time such as ‘the paleolithic era’ which means “everything from 190,000 years ago to 10,000 years ago”.

So we are looking at ALL people, over 180,000 years of NON-written history, largely derived from the fossil record, and covering billions of lives over huge stretches of time, tens of thousands of years, spread across all climates and geographies around the planet. When statistical data for “caveman” is talked about, Read more