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  • Writer's pictureGary Moller

Intermittent fasting linked to a 91% increase in risk of death from heart disease

(Updated: 10th April, 2024)

In Health Research, How Do We Separate

Fact from Fharma?


Class photo
My Primary School class, pre-dating the muesli bar!

A reader wrote, asking:


"I am curious about the survey conducted. I am wondering if there were any other factors that may have affected the results. This thought arises because I am starting to question if the vaccine, and other drugs are influencing other health studies and producing misleading responses and outcomes. Is it possible that this is misinformation aimed at obscuring the current "unexplainable" rise in heart attacks? Is the world media and the Big Phama gods behind this as an attempt to whitewash what is really killing people by shutting down the heart!


What is your opinion on this?"


 

Here's the article and study he is referring to:


"Limiting mealtimes to a period of just eight hours a day was linked to a 91% increase in risk of death from heart disease.."


"Lifestyle interventions aimed at weight loss have come under scrutiny as a new generation of drugs help people shed pounds."



 

Please take a few minutes to watch this video:



 

Gary:

First, you don't need to be a medical expert to know this study is rubbish. All you need is half a brain, some common sense, and a basic understanding of human existence over the centuries.


During my youth, I'd begin each day by engaging in several hours of strenuous labour, specifically milking cows while in a state of fasting. It did me no harm while instilling in me the benefits of hard work and stickability. I'm now in my 70's and my heart continues to beat strongly, despite going hungry many mornings in a row. I wonder why I'm not dead? Does it have something to do with the way I eat?


In the absence of modern appliances during earlier times - things like stoves and refrigerators - people had to first tend to preparing the fire in the early morning, while others were occupied with activities such as fishing, hunting, or tending to gardens. By the time they gathered, prepared, and cooked their food, it was already close to lunchtime. In places like Papua New Guinea and the Pacific Islands, it was customary to have just one main meal per day — usually at midday — and leftovers in the evening. Snacking between meals was uncommon, and there were no readily available snacks like muesli bars or sugary energy drinks. Supermarkets didn't exist, and people were typically strong and lean, with obesity being a rarity. It was normal to work hard for hours on end without sustenance, only to have a simple lunch and a hearty dinner in the evening.


The idea of breakfast being the most important meal of the day was a concept created by the food industry, driven by the convenience of a new product known as cornflakes. It's said that Dr. James Kellogg, founder of the Sanitarium Health Food Company, used cornflakes as a remedy in his health clinic (sanitorium), claiming that it could suppress the sexual urges of young, unmarried men. Eventually, this cereal became marketed as a quick and easy breakfast option, leading to the now billion-dollar breakfast cereal industry.


Here's the thing: If fasting for several hours at a time is somehow mysteriously damaging for the hearts of young people, then where are all the deaths by heart attacks during pre-industrial times? They just don't exist. It's research rubbish, but why are we seeing these kinds of reports?


I think our reader is on the money when he wonders if it might be Big Pharma, Big Medicine, and their political and media sycophants, attempting to obfuscate the real causes of the alarming upsurge in heart attacks affecting young men and women — people of all ages, just not young people. The smoking gun is mRNA spike protein-generating jabs.


One more possibility motivating these attempts to put people off healthy eating is the huge push by Big Pharma, celebrities like Oprah Winfrey and your family doctor, who are all enthusiastically pushing the new generation of injectable hormone weight loss drugs. These drugs come with a lengthening list of horrific side effects, with the only assured benefit being the possibility of saving a few funeral dollars by fitting into a smaller coffin. The best advice I can give a person, if their doctor recommends one of these weight-loss drugs, is to get out of that consulting room as fast as they can. Go elsewhere for proper health advice and guidance.


Let's not allow us to be distracted from what should be really of the concern to all of us. Dr Guy Hatchard reported the following:


During the pandemic, the Hatchard Report and countless others have written of the dangers and referenced the scientific evidence until there seems to be little more that could be said. Much of what was predicted from the early days has come out to be verified by research. Yes, Covid vaccine components can integrate into our DNA. Yes, Covid vaccination rates are correlated with excess mortality.Yes, there is an ‘unexplained’ (???) epidemic of heart disease and cancer. Yes, record numbers of people are becoming sick and leaving the workforce


I'll leave the final say to one of the most brilliant minds of these times, William Briggs:


Quote


Conclusion

Going hungry between meals is great for people. It was the norm for all of humanity before the fast-food outlets, the supermarket, and the muesli bar. We can call this kind of healthy eating "intermittent fasting", or the "no snack diet".


Go here to learn more about this healthy way of eating:



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18 comentários


Philip Hayward
31 de mar.

Now the ever-cynical statistician William Briggs has picked that "study" apart:


https://www.wmbriggs.com/post/51033/


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Paul jackson
Paul jackson
27 de mar.

Good article, there’s so much bullshit n bullying out there. Who’s behind it?. Those that want your money , your attention. “We can’t make money with people fasting “ so how do we get there attention back ? Pay idiots to write bullshit n sale it hard.

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Gary Moller
Gary Moller
28 de mar.
Respondendo a

Good to see you at the pool this evening, Paul.


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Philip Hayward
26 de mar.

I see even Jeffrey A. Tucker of the Brownstone Institute, who normally writes about politics, has slammed this in an article "The Co-Ordinated Assault on Fasting".

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michellecurtisgunn
26 de mar.

Great article as always, Gary

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wayne
wayne
26 de mar.

foods that combine high levels of fat and sugar together are all man made, they dont exist naturally in nature, your brain isnt wired to handle them..... those foods spike your appetite, its a double whammy of calories. and your brain says GO FOR IT... a lot more than it should... in a modern world where there is no shortage of calories that we werent designed for... hunger was the most common cause of stress in human history,,, stressed? unless its very severe stress then you are likely to feel a compulsive urge to go and find food... high calorie food because we are wired to do so, our bodies tell us theres a good chance that eating is goin…

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Gary Moller
Gary Moller
26 de mar.
Respondendo a

You're on the money, Wayne. Too much fat and sugar, too little exercise, and too much snacking/browsing, and instead of proper sit-down meals.

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