Instinctive nutrition by Severen L. Schaeffer

By Severen L. Schaeffer


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But they are not "natural" in the Anopsological sense. The food we most often eat with all the ones mentioned above, and others, is bread. ' If the hybrid corn that grew in a field may be said to be "natural," the oil extracted from it cannot. The cane was certainly "natural;' but the sugar refined from its juices is not. If the flour came from a calculatingly bred strain of wheat that is drought resistant (or unattractive to some form of bacteria or fungus) than it contains special substances that will also have unique peculiarities within the human intestinal tract.

Those who do not need yams are not attracted to them. Whatever they're eating, they are eating it raw, the way it came off a tree or out of the ground. It has never occurred to any of them to mix, grind, pound, heat or do anything else to an attractive piece of food other than eat it. One member of the group, call him Onemug', has eaten less than a fourth of a yarn when the taste becomes unattractive. Carelessly he throws it down, and it rolls onto the edge of the fire, unnoticed. And there, it begins to bake.

The farm chickens contained twice as much calcium as the mass-produced ones. Obviously, a price will be paid by any creature, human or otherwise, that eats food not intended for it, or that was not itself 45 nourished on original food for it. The representations produced by laboratory analyses, of the "content" of a food, are misleading for determining the needs of living organisms in the real world. In comparing the diets of farm and hatchery chickens and of range and dry feed lot cattle, we find that they all contain adequate amounts of fat, protein, carbohydrates and minerals.

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