Šta nam želja za određenom hranom ukazuje

Dobar podsetnik…

Slatkiši – Ukazuju na oscilacije šećera u krvi. Ako je ovo hronična pojava možda patite od hipoglikemije ili niskog šećera u krvi. Želju za slatkim utalice voćem. U međuvremenu unosite viša vlakna (mahunarke) i složene ugljene hidrate (integralne žitarice).

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Beleške o ishrani sa predavanja prof. Dragana Ivanova

* zasicene masne kiseline usporavaju protok informacija (usporavaju) u nasem mozgu. takodje cine kosu perutavom
i sklonom ekcenima i ruse imunitet.

* ne jesti: slanina, kajmak, pavlaka, puter, masni sirevi

* nezasicene masne kiseline rade upravo suprotno, odnosno ubrzavaju funkcionisanje mozga.

* jesti: orasasto voce, susam, lan, bundevine semenke, avokado, masline i maslinovo ulje.

* ljudi kojima se ishrana bazira na jajima i mesu nemaju kvalitetnu energiju.

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Nietzsche: food for thouth

Friedrich Nietzsche, who believed that embracing difficulty is essential for a fulfilling life, considered the journey of self-discovery one of the greatest and most fertile existential difficulties. In 1873, as he was approaching his thirtieth birthday, Nietzsche addressed this perennial question of how we find ourselves and bring forth our gifts in a beautiful essay titled Schopenhauer as Educator (public library), part of his Untimely Meditations.

Nietzsche, translated here by Daniel Pellerin, writes:


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Principles of Adult Behavior

On August 15, 2013, Barlow participated in a Reddit AMA, where he shared his “Principles of Adult Behavior”, which were originally written in 1977 on the eve of his 30th birthday and have been in circulation ever since:

Be patient. No matter what.
Don’t badmouth: Assign responsibility, not blame. Say nothing of another you wouldn’t say to him.
Never assume the motives of others are, to them, less noble than yours are to you.
Expand your sense of the possible.
Don’t trouble yourself with matters you truly cannot change.
Expect no more of anyone than you can deliver yourself.

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Van Gogh writes…

In a particularly impassioned letter to Theo from October 2, 1884, Van Gogh writes:

If one wants to be active, one mustn’t be afraid to do something wrong sometimes, not afraid to lapse into some mistakes. To be good — many people think that they’ll achieve it by doing no harm — and that’s a lie…
That leads to stagnation, to mediocrity. Just slap something on it when you see a blank canvas staring at you with a sort of imbecility.

You don’t know how paralyzing it is, that stare from a blank canvas that says to the painter you can’t do anything. The canvas has an idiotic stare, and mesmerizes some painters so that they turn into idiots themselves.


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