Smart dieting tips

A complete processing of the data identified the many nutrients that were possibly keeping the zero complaint Group A’s in better shape than the Group B’s. In addition to the three nutrients already mentioned, we found phosphorus, thiamin, riboflavin, animal protein, vitamin G, vitamin A, and vegetable protein additional resistance factors that helped the emotionally stable Group A’s ward of difficulties.

When this information was cross referenced as a check on our findings (substituting data from the “eating habits” questionnaire for data from the “seven day dietary report”), additional nutrients showed up as more prominent in the Group A’s diet: pantothenic acid, pyridoxine, vitamin B12, tryptophane, vitamin E, methionine, leucine, threonine, phenylalanine, and potassium more resistance factors.

Looking at the data from yet another angle, we found that Group A’s not only ate more of these resistance nutrients, they also ate far less of other types of foods: white flour products, sugar and sugar filled items the refined carbohydrate substances which were obviously susceptibility factors, since the subjects who ate the most of them also had the most emotional complaints.

Despite different backgrounds and life experiences, our subjects’ current emotional balance seemed to be directly influenced by what they ate. When we reported our findings to the test subjects, the group B’s were understandably eager to improve their status. Many of them decided to change their eating habits and see’what would happen.

Thirty one increased their intake of tryptophane, the essential amino acid found in animal protein, eggs, milk, and milk products. Tested again a year later, they averaged a 50 percent decrease in emotional complaints. A few subjects tried adding a vitamin mineral supplement to their diet for one full year. When re
tested, they too showed a noticeable decrease in emotional complaints.

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