New and Noteworthy: What I Read This Week—Edition 164

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New and Noteworthy: What I Read This Week—Edition 164 1Research of the Week

Three seconds of hyper intense exercise: could it be enough?

What dogs and wolves mean for human self-domestication.

Nonsense.

Soil health begets consumer health.

Impaired mitochondrial function in the liver is a hallmark of diabetes and fatty liver.

Coffee may increase LDL clearance.

New Primal Kitchen Podcasts

Primal Kitchen Podcast, Episode 17: Microbiome Sweet Talk with Olipop Founders Ben Goodwin and David Lester

Primal Health Coach Institute: Michael Hughes

Media, Schmedia

Spinal cord implant allows the paralyzed to stand and even walk again.

Couple buys Maine organic farm, raises child, discovers the water table is heavily polluted with PFAS.

Interesting Blog Posts

Long blog about long COVID.

Social Notes

Stunning.

Same language, supposedly.

Everything Else

Looks cool but I question the long-term viability.

Helpful ideas for mitigating postural hypotension.

Things I’m Up to and Interested In

Good resource: Peter Attia on high-intensity Zone 5 activity.

Interesting concept: “Future you”

Ouch: How we’ve gotten Lyme disease wrong all these years.

What have I been saying?: Yes, meat is getting more expensive.

Put these in schools instead of soda machines: Salmon ATMs.

Question I’m Asking

Should we add pictures of diseased organs to soda cans?

Recipe Corner

Time Capsule

One year ago (Feb 5 – Feb 11)

  • You’re Probably Doing Push-ups Wrong. How to Fix Them (with a Video)  — Do them right.
  • Navigating the Grocery Store on a Budget — This is how to do it.

Comment of the Week

“Re: Sunday with Sisson: So far my digestive system and I have been adding more to my life and also subtracting things. We embrace abundance and practice scarcity. For Malibu Grok and Miami Grok, the time of the year is arbitrary. For Grok and his early civilized ancestors, months were natural approximations of the lunar cycle. They were easy enough to synch up around the equinoxes and solstices, but it was hard to keep track in winter. The ancient Romans had a ten-month calendar because nobody cared about January or February until accountants insisted. I’m on Grok time.”

-I like it, Investigator.

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