I am a Rhee Tae Kwon Do instructor, and I am amazed at the inability of this generation of children to stand still and focus. Most just can’t do it. My heart goes out to these children, because it isn’t their fault. But, what a handicap for life. Imagine continually fidgeting, unable to be still, and wanting to jump out of your skin. And, children are normally continually reprimanded for it. I worry about their future as adults.
I also feel for the parents because it isn’t their fault either. We have been fed so many lies by the food industry and government. Also, one would assume you could go to the supermarket and buy “food” and that it should be okay for your family. Unfortunately, this isn’t the case, and the “food” in the supermarkets and food outlets is destroying our children’s lives. As Jamie Oliver says, “This is the first generation of children that is expected to die before their parents.”
Healthy children are full of energy, mentally and physically, and can focus for long periods of time. They are happy, and have good dispositions. They don’t have blue under their eyes (you will be hard-pressed to find one or two children in each classroom these days without blue under their eyes). They have clear fingernails (without white marks on them). They eat well and eliminate well.
Children are also designed to be beautiful. We all are. Inadequate nutrition has caused our faces and bodies to form differently than intended. Without adequate nutrition during pregnancy, breast feeding, and childhood, children’s features form differently than they would otherwise. Faces become narrow, teeth crowd, eyes form too close together, foreheads protrude, jaws jut out, and the general balance of the face that forms the foundation for beauty isn’t there. Adelle Davis was a pioneer of this kind of thinking in the 1950s, and she documented these phenomena back then. Imagine what she would say now.
There is global concern for the malnutrition being suffered in developing world because of poverty. What people don’t realise is that children are suffering from malnutrition in our “developed” countries, even though they have enough to eat. They may look well-fed, or over-fed, but they are malnourished.
If you know families with children, then both books would be a great gift. If I can change the life of even one family or child by writing this information down, then the time spent on this project has been worthwhile.
Patricia Hardman, PhD, director of Woodland Hall Academy, a school for children with hyperactivity and learning disabilities in Maitland, Florida, says, “We can change a child’s behaviour dramatically by lowering his or her intake of sugar. If a child comes to school extremely depressed or complains that nothing is going right, or if he flies off the handle and can’t be controlled, we ask him what he’s been eating. It’s almost always the case that the night before he had ice cream or soda or some other food with a lot of sugar.”
“We had one child who was tested for his I.Q. and scored 140. Three days later, he was tested and scored 100! It turned out that grandma had come for a visit and, that morning, had made the child pancakes for breakfast. Of course, they were smothered in store-bought sugary syrup. We waited another three days without sugar and tested him again. Sure enough, he scored 140. There’s no doubt about it. Sugar makes children poor learners. At Woodland Hall, sugar is eliminated from the diet of every child.” Gaynelle D’Arco, Health Freedom News
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