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Country: North America, US, United States
City: 84606 Provo, Utah
Anyone who knows me, knows that I'm the healthiest eater around. NO ONE eats healthier than I. Soooo why was I gaining weight - like a pound a day?!!! Probably because my 'healthy' food was causing inflammation. Oh yeah, and I exercised too... everyday - hard! Lyn-Genet said stop exercising and figure out what's making you lose or gain weight. Exercise causes inflammation "duh!" So I stopped exercising and started dropping weight. LIke a friggin miracle.
Long and short I've dropped about 9 to 10 lbs, depending on what I 'tested' the day before.
Still yet, I did NOT follow the daily plan to the 'T'. I just ate the pattern outlined and stuck to the least inflammatory foods, and still do. No animal protein for lunch. Just for diner.
I started the 3 day detox on 1/10/13 and have never looked back! For more on my journey see: afreemejoy.blogspot.com/
Besides your 'test foods' here's your entire shopping list. These are ALL THE FOODS you'll need for the 20 days. Again, except for the test foods.
So I suggest you get the book, read it, clear out your fridge, get in yo car and pick up this list of foods! You still staring at me? Get cho'fatazz up and to the store!
* Flax seed
* Chia seeds
* Pumpkin seeds
* Raw almond butter - which I don't buy
* Italian herbs
* Goat cheese
* Coconut milk
* basil lemon
* manchego - very delicious cheese. expensive, but very delicious
* sunflower seeds
* mixed greens
herbs and spices
This is a serious book meant for those who suffer with serious disease and meant to be followed precisely. The book dictates a meticulous diet which in my experience produces good results among those who follow it faithfully. Those who merely thumb through, give it a glance, and fail to follow its instruction will invariably fail, while those who read it, study and follow it closely have a better than good chance of improving their condition. Of course it must be used in conjunction with good medical advice, proper medication and aggressive follow up by a trained physician.
Finally no more headaches from the high pitched motors. My wife has tried 4 different driers that claim to be "quiet" and this one is by far the best! Save yourself the time and headache of trying those other cheaper dryers. We've tried the rest and have finally found the best. This one is it! It's well worth the money. It's a little bit larger on the motor side than most dryers but that is fine. It doesn't inhibit the use at all, and my wife is a very petite woman.
UPDATE after 6 months of use. Still LOVE it but it burnt out and had to be replaced. The very first one we got was DOA right out of the box so that got replaced too. I hope the 3rd lasts longer than 6 months.
If you're a man and your female partner catches you looking at porn, she might exclaim, "That's disgusting!" Retort by telling her that your habits are no different than her reading Stephenie Meyer vampire novels or watching Lifetime movies.
If you're a feminist who's come here to just give this review a "not helpful" vote, then please stop reading my review immediately and take care of your business. This is a book review, not a political forum. Shame on you for contaminating journalism with politics! It's no secret that every five-star review here has been beaten to death by feminists groups who believe that the male brain and female brain have no differences.
Now, for those readers actually interested in science and learning about the book, onto the book review...
The main premise of "A Billion Wicked Thoughts" is that men and women (straight and gay) equally posses a capacity for erotic desire, but that this desire manifests itself in different ways. Men are attracted by visual stimuli and women are attracted by emotional stimuli. (Was this not already obvious?) For example, men gravitate to certain specific types of porn: youth, a nice ass, etc. Women like to feel wanted and feel attracted to alpha-male qualities like status, wealth, intelligence, etc., hence their fascination with rich, powerful, seductive vampires. Ogas and Gaddam weave an entertaining, Gladwell-like narrative based on the metaphors of men behaving like Elmer Fudd ("a solitary hunter...requiring no information about a woman other than what they can see with their own eyes") and women behaving like Miss Marple's Detective Agency (they must find out every detail about a man before he is worthy).
Studies showed that 60% of men would sleep with a random good-looking woman after knowing her for less than five minutes; 0% of women would sleep with an attractive man after knowing him for that same amount of time. 60% of women would agree to a date with a random man, however, as a way to get to know him better.
Ogas and Gaddam use billions of Internet search statistics to support their theories. This is the first time in history that such a huge volume of Internet search data has been used as experimental data, and this data supports a huge part of the book's conclusions. Ogas and Gaddam's background as engineers and research scientists honed their data mining expertise for the book.
Both straight and gay people were studied by the authors, and some of the most surprising (and dare I say interesting) conclusions in the book had to do with the nature of gay desire. For example, there are no differences between straight male desire and gay male desire, other than that gay men prefer good-looking men to good-looking women. (No other differences exist. In other words, a gay man behaves like a gay Elmer Fudd.)
My one problem with the book was that in a few cases the authors seemed to disregard the scientific method in the way they analyzed their Internet data. In my opinion, they sometimes seemed to favor dramatic conclusions rather than statistical rigor. In no way did this problem interfere with the book's entertainment value -- Elmer Fudd and Miss Marple seemed to pop up on almost every page.
Everyone knows men like ass and women like romance. The value added by Ogas and Gaddam is that they've brought these stereotypes into the 21st century, by citing Internet search statistics and generalizing to conclusions -- an entertaining read if you're into human psychology and these kinds of studies.