Gut Transit Times
Breakfast should end up in the toilet at suppertime.
Lunch should end up in the toilet at breakfast time.
Supper should end up in the toilet at lunchtime.
Yes, No, Maybe. The above gut transit times (from mouth to anus) are not set in stone.
A warm stomach promotes digestion — 101° Fahrenheit is ideal.
Walking after eating promotes digestion.
Exercising after eating does not.
What are the best times to eat?
Breakfast is best eaten at Stomach Time (7:00-9:00 a.m.).
Lunch is best eaten at Small Intestine Time (1:00-3:00 p.m.).
Supper is best eaten at Circulation-Sex Time (7:00-9:00 p.m.).
Super-digestion occurs at Liver Time (1:00-3:00 a.m.).
All four are in angular relation to one another — 90 degree shunts of each other.
High fiber diets slow down gut transit time.
Fiber can lead to fermentation and “prolonged retention of gut contents.”
Increased fermentation leads to poorer fat digestibility.
Eating fat in vegetable matter is not the same as supplementing with olive oil, coconut oil, etc.
Waxes and pigments in whole vegetables and fruits impede fat absorption.
Measuring the fat in a spoonful of oil isn’t the same as measuring the fat in a whole food.
Figs are an ideal food for human beings.
They’re best at breakfast. Figs are high in natural sugar, and have a laxative effect.
Most of the carbon atoms in the average American’s diet is supposed to come from corn.
More than half of the carbon atoms in the diets of many chimpanzees come from figs.
Mohammad supposedly exclaimed …
“If I should wish a fruit brought to Paradise it would certainly be the fig.”