Tuesday, August 29, 2017

A Journal for Quinn

Hey, guys! I can’t believe the work day is just about over – holy cow, it flew by!

Murphy and I started our morning with a walk around the neighborhood. I actually woke up feeling reallllly sore from CrossFit, so I decided to take it easy on the workout front with a long walk with Murphy.

It’s funny, back in the day, I would work out when I was sore all the time. Nowadays, it just feels better to take a day off. I also just love a good podcast, so it’s a fantastic excuse for a walk!

When I returned home, I was ready for breakfast and ate my usual overnight pumpkin seed oatmeal with sunflower butter. 


A little while after that, Mal brought me a surprise: espresso shots over ice to which I added unsweetened almond milk. 

With coffee in hand, I got right down to business with emails, blog posts, social media… yada yada. Cute pug photo > laptop.

Mid-morning, I had a quick appointment, so on my way home, I stopped by Stop & Shop to buy butter (because we’re always out of butter – we really love butter) and a bunch of Oikos Triple Zero because they were on sale and delicious.

When I got home, I was starving for lunch, so I whipped up some Banza (high-protein) pasta and mixed it with leftover sautĂ©ed baby spinach, roasted zucchini, and grated Parmesan cheese. It was so good!! 

With lunch, I refilled my mason glass with water mixed with L-Glutamine Powder (promotes GI and immune health) and raspberry-lemon Natural Calm for a little flavor and magnesium (helps you feel calm + other awesome benefits).

While enjoying my lunch, I purchased a couple of items from Amazon. The first was The Obesity Code: Unlocking the Secrets of Weight Loss. I actually heard Dr. Fung, the author, on a podcast recently and just had to see what his book was all about. It sounds super interesting, and it got great reviews on Amazon. The second thing I purchased was a Moleskine Notebook for Quinn.

A couple of weeks ago, Mal and I went out to dinner with one of his coworkers and his wife. They have older kids – one of which is going off to college this week. When she was five years old, her mom started writing in a journal to her every year – fun things they did together, what she was like at that age, accomplishments… really anything that came to mind at the time. Her plan is to give the journal to her daughter before she leaves for school. I thought this was such a wonderful idea, I decided to do it for Quinn, too.

I’m finishing up this blog post on Tuesday afternoon. Mal is on his way home with Quinn right now, so I’m going to say goodbye. I’ll check in with you guys tomorrow. Have a nice night!

Question of the Day

What was the last thing you bought from Amazon? 

Are you a Whole Foods shopper? Have you seen any reduce prices there yet?

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Two Final (and Favorite) Adaptogens: Rhodiola Rosea and Bacopa Monnieri

inline_Rhodiola_rosea_08.29.17I’ve taken up the subject of adaptogens over the last several weeks, and today I’m wrapping it up with two of my favorites: Rhodiola rosea and Bacopa monnieri.

Primal aficionados from way back will know that I’m a big fan of Rhodiola rosea. It’s an integral component of one of the original Primal Blueprint supplements, Primal Calm. It’s a formula I put together for my own needs and eventually decided to offer in the supplement line. (That seems to be how I come up with things, I suppose….) I’ve written in the past about stress being one of the issues I’m still working on in my Primal life, and adaptogens have been a useful tool I’ve employed. Living with an ancestral template doesn’t preclude being scientifically resourceful. 

But let’s dig into these final two players….

The Details on This Duo 

Throughout my adaptogenic posts, I’ve made a point of dwelling briefly on the key elements and life cycle of each herb. Personally, I’m always hesitant using (or, indeed, recommending an herb or supplement that I’m not intimately familiar with. Knowing the ins and outs of the herb itself helps you know how to source the good stuff and how to minimize the footprint of that supplement wherever possible.

Rhodiola Rosea

No doubt reflecting its rich history of therapeutic use, Rhodiola rosea (rhodiola) goes by many names, including golden root and Arctic root. A perennial plant with red, pink or yellow flowers, rhodiola likes the barren tundra of northern latitudes and high altitudes best. It’s these kind of extreme growing conditions that seem to make a lot of adaptogens just so darn potent.

While Rhodiola Rosea is now grown in many of the colder parts of the world, including Canada, Alaska and Greenland, not all Rhodiola is created equal. This hardy herb is native to Siberia, and it appears that this is where it may traditionally have attained the highest concentration of therapeutic active ingredients. These healing ingredients are numerous and include an estimated 140 compounds isolated from both the roots and rhizome of the plant.

Bacopa Monnieri

As with many of the adaptogens I’ve already covered, Bacopa monnieri (bacopa) has been in therapeutic circulation in Ayurvedic circles for centuries. More recently, Western soothsayers have caught on to bacopa’s abilities as a powerful nootropic and analgesic.

Bacopa’s favorite haunts are a far cry from the windswept barrens of the north, instead preferring to grow in the wetlands of subtropical locales across the world. It’s a perennial, creeping herb that grows vigorously in a range of aquatic biomes, making it a popular aquarium plant. 

Because bacopa is now native to much of the world’s wetlands, sourcing high quality extracts and supplements of the stuff isn’t going to be overly difficult. Bacopa is loaded with bacosides, the active chemical compounds that enable its adaptogenic impacts.

The Science on Rhodiola Rosea and Bacopa Monnieri

While there’s no shortage of research surrounding these two adaptogens, it’s worthwhile approaching any findings with a grain of salt. As with many emerging (in Western spheres, at least) subjects of interest in the literature, it often takes some time before a sufficiently broad spectrum of data is available to make any lasting assumptions about their efficacy. That being said, a lot of the preliminary research is very promising indeed.

Rhodiola Rosea

Arguably, rhodiola’s greatest claim to fame is its ability to alleviate stress (unsurprising, given its status as an adaptogen) and elevate mood via complex pathways that act on central biogenic amines and beta-endorphins. This, along with rhodiola’s neuroprotective, nootropic and antidepressive effects, is precisely why it’s an integral component in my Primal Calm formula.

But the rhodiola research is something of a minefield, riddled with studies confounded by small sample sizes, lack of placebo controls, and sometimes insignificant differences between treatment and control groups. That being said, most of the research is overwhelmingly in favor of rhodiola as a powerful therapeutic herb. This is one I have the most experience with, and I can say firsthand how the vast majority of these benefits have played out for me and others. That said, I’m all for more research on the matter.

Here’s the quick and dirty on what’s been unearthed so far.

Mental Health and Mood

A 2015 study published in the Journal of Phytotherapy Research sought to determine the impact of rhodiola on self-reported anxiety, stress, cognition, and a host of other mental parameters. Eighty subjects were divided into either a twice-daily commercial formula (containing 200 mg rhodiola) group or a control group. Compared to the controls, the rhodiola group showed notable improvements in mood and significant reductions in anxiety, stress, anger, confusion and depression after 14 days.

While the study presents a nice foray into the potential of rhodiola for treating any number of mental maladies, it’s important to note that supplements like the one used in the study are often loaded with nasty fillers. Why they feel the need to put titanium dioxide and several other strange ingredients is beyond me. Also worth noting is the short duration of the study and the fact that it wasn’t placebo controlled, but the study proponents seemed to think the results were still significant.

Getting down to specifics, there’s a fair amount of debate on whether rhodiola can provide a decent treatment for depression. Studies in mice indicate that injection of salidroside, one of rhodiola’s more notable active ingredients, can exert a strong antidepressant effect along with alleviating anxiety and enhancing fear memory. A small 12-week trial examining the effect of rhodiola on humans, on the other hand, suggested that the adaptogen was less effective than sertraline (the generic version of Zoloft) in treating major depressive disorder. Perhaps if the participants had been given a stronger dose or an extract higher in salidroside, however, the results would have been more favorable. (For those of you who have applied Primal Calm toward depression therapy, I’d be interested in hearing your experience on this.)

Physical and Mental Fatigue

Rumor has it that rhodiola may be a useful adaptogen to have on hand for times of both physical and mental fatigue. And what better people to test this hypothesis on than nursing students doing shift work? A 2014 study examined the effect of 364 mg rhodiola at the beginning of the student’s shift and again within the following four hours of shift work over a 42 day period. Somewhat surprisingly, the proponents found that rhodiola, compared with the placebo, actually worsened fatigue, mysteriously noting that the results should be interpreted with caution. Perhaps by alleviating the stress those students were under the rhodiola allowed them to relax and gain a heightened awareness of their levels of fatigue? One can only speculate. I’ve never made a point of using it for this kind of purpose, so I can’t speak to the point personally. Again, perhaps others of you can.

However, another study performed a meta-analysis of over 206 articles relating to rhodiola, with 11 of those specific to physical and mental fatigue. Two of six trials examining physical fatigue in healthy subjects found rhodiola to be effective, as did three out of five studies investigating its impact on mental fatigue. Not overwhelming odds, but there’s enough to suggest a connection and stimulate further research.

Exercise Performance and Recovery

While the research on rhodiola and physical fatigue is a trifle disappointing, findings relating to the effect of rhodiola on endurance and exercise performance are anything but. 

A 2003 study examined the effects of oral rhodiola supplementation on exhaustive swimming in rats. Impressively, 50 mg/kg rhodiola extract was able to prolong the duration of exhaustive swimming by a substantive 25%, both in comparison with Rhodiola crenulata extract and controls. The R. rosea extract also activated synthesis of ATP in skeletal muscle mitochondria and encouraged faster recovery after intensive exercise. 

Two small studies on humans have produced similarly promising results. A 4-week trial on 14 trained male athletes showed that rhodiola supplementation reduced lactate concentrations along with lowering certain markers of skeletal muscle damage during exhaustive exercise.

A slightly larger study compared rhodiola supplementation (200 mg rhodiola plus 500 mg starch) to a placebo of straight starch. Over the course of several different trials involving limb movement speed, aural and visual reaction time, knee extensions and endurance exercise, researchers found that rhodiola intake significantly increased time to exhaustion and elevated pulmonary ventilation during exercise. The take-away? “Acute Rhodiola rosea intake can improve endurance exercise capacity in young healthy volunteers.” This purpose, along with mitigating mental stress, has been closer to my personal use of the adaptogen.

Bacopa Monnieri

Memory and Cognition

Bacopa earned its hallowed status in the Ayurvedic world largely on its purported ability to improve memory and elevate cognitive function. If three centuries of anecdotal evidence is anything to go by, bacopa (aka brahmi) is a nootropic force to be reckoned with. But what does science say about the matter?

As usual, the jury is still out on this one. A 2002 study tested the effects of bacopa on various memory functions in 76 participants ages 40 and 65. Aside from a reported improvement in new information retention, other memory variables were unaffected by long-term bacopa supplementation.

At the other end of the spectrum, a similar study with a larger group of older Australians found that bacopa supplementation over the course of three months significantly improved verbal learning, memory acquisition, and delayed recalls. Given that this was a larger, more recent study, I’m more inclined to give credence to the results of this study, but clearly there’s a need for more research on the topic.

In the cognition arena, things are a little less contested. A 2014 meta-analysis that included 437 subjects across 9 studies indicated that bacopa can improve cognition and decrease choice reaction time. That could be all the edge you need to win your favorite gameshow.

Finally, another meta-analysis published in 2016, found that across five studies bacopa demonstrated significant improvements in language behavior and a number of memory sub-domains. 


Beyond clarity of mind, bacopa shows a decent amount of potential in the analgesic arena. A 2013 literature review noted that “Bacopa monnieri, a renowned ayurvedic medicine has a strong antidepressant effect and significant antinociceptive effect, which is comparable to the effect of morphine via adenosinergic, opioidergic, and adrenergic mechanisms. BM has been also reported to be effective in neuropathic pains.”

This could make bacopa an effective augmentation to conventional morphine pain relief for certain applications (a pain specialist would be able to speak to specific conditions more than I can here), with the added benefit that it appears to alleviate some of the side effects associated with chronic opiate use. For those who live with chronic pain and depend on conventional pain meds (especially opiates) even after healthy lifestyle adjustments, it might be worth a talk with your doctor.

Drilling down into the specific studies, the findings appear no less promising. A paper that examined the effect of bacopa extract on neuropathic pain found that it increased pain thresholds and reduced hyper-sensitivity. Other tests on animals echo these findings, with bacopa providing an opioid-type pain relief without the withdrawal symptoms associated with the likes or morphine.


Given bacopa’s role as a nootropic, it’s not overly surprising to discover that it may also be an effective natural treatment for neurodegenerative diseases. A 2013 study that compared the neuroprotective abilities of bacopa to donepezil, a common prescription treatment for Alzheimer’s, found that bacopa was at least as capable as the pharmaceutical in many respects, making it a potentially powerful drug in the treatment of certain neurodegenerative diseases.

Another study published this year showed that bacopa administration “was seen to protect the cholinergic neurons and reduce anticholinesterase activity comparable to donepezil, rivastigmine, and galantamine.” Researchers found that bacopa promoted free radical scavenging and helped to protect cells in the prefrontal cortex, hippocampus, and other areas of the brain. 

What Are the Contraindications?

Over the course of these adaptogenic articles, I’ve had a hard time tracking down anything overly damning in terms of side effects or contraindications. There’s a reason for that: adaptogens are generalists by nature, alleviating stress throughout the body—but in so doing bypassing many of the side effects associated with condition-specific drugs and treatments.

With that said, there are times when you should use these herbs carefully or not at all. And, the usual disclaimer—consult your physician before beginning any new supplement regimen (but you know this already). Here’s a quick look at dosage effects and complications associated with rhodiola and bacopa.

Rhodiola Rosea

Lab tests indicate that reaching toxicity levels from rhodiola supplementation would be very difficult indeed, with a 70kg man needing around 235,000 mg rhodiola to knock himself flat. Given typical doses range between 200 and 600 mg per day, it’s fair to say that you needn’t worry overmuch.

As far as side effects go, it’s a slippery slope. Keep in mind that individual reactions vary. Based on anecdotal hearsay, small doses of rhodiola can produce energizing effects while large doses may send you in the other direction, making one relaxed or drowsy. The reason behind this may be due to the opioid-type effect rhodiola exerts on the brain, elevating mood and concentration and even increasing caffeine metabolism.

This in turn can make people who are anxious or high-strung feel jittery or overstimulated, particularly if they’ve made the mistake of also knocking back a cup of coffee that morning. The drowsy effects may come about due to the depletion of those same neurotransmitters, caused by overdosing on rhodiola and hence overloading the receptors.

As such, those who consume a lot of caffeine or suffer from bipolar disorder should probably steer clear of rhodiola. 

I also make a point of saying pregnant or nursing women should avoid adaptogens.

Bacopa Monnieri

Bacopa side effects are slightly more straightforward: mild nausea, upset stomach and diarrhea are uncommon but possible—probably if you’re taking too high a dose or too frequently. Studies in rats have indicated that bacopa supplementation at high doses can result in lowered fertility, but whether this applies to humans or not is anyone’s guess.

It’s important to note that bacopa is contraindicated if you’re taking thyroid medications, antidepressants, or sedatives. And, again, avoid if you’re pregnant or nursing. 

What to Look for in a Supplement

As always, choosing quality over quantity is always a wise move when you’re in the market for adaptogens. Find out where the adaptogen in question grows best, what active ingredients it should contain in sufficient concentrations, and how it’s been processed and packaged.

For rhodiola supplements, seek out products that contain 2 to 3% rosavin and at least 0.8% salidrosides. (This generally reflects the formula used in scientific trials.) A lower dosage of well-sourced, potent rhodiola can work for most people (100 grams does it for me), but if you have particular needs that suggest a higher dosage might be better, increase slowly with a maximum of 400 mg/day if it sits well with you. As always,

Similar advice applies to bacopa, however the origin doesn’t matter quite as much. Try to source organic bacopa supplements where possible, and only buy those that are packaged in light-resistant containers. It seems 300 mg/day appears to be the “sweet spot” for bacopa supplementation, but once again play it safe and start with a low dosage and work your way up. Everyone’s tolerance is different. Less can be more. 

This wraps up my foray into adaptogens for a while. Thanks for stopping by today. Let me know if you have follow-up questions or other adaptogens you’d like to see covered down the road. Take care.

The post Two Final (and Favorite) Adaptogens: Rhodiola Rosea and Bacopa Monnieri appeared first on Mark's Daily Apple.

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The one supplement you need to be taking: Vitamin K2

If there’s one vitamin you need to know more about, it’s vitamin K2. Unlike it’s vitamin K1 counterpart, vitamin K2 is rare in the Western diet and therefore hasn’t received much mainstream attention. However, emerging research shows that vitamin K2 may play an essential role in preventing bone loss, improved vascular health and reduced cancer risk.

Let’s start by differentiating between the two forms. Vitamin K1, phylloquinone, aids in blood clotting and is found mostly in leafy green vegetables such as spinach, kale, collards and broccoli. Vitamin K2, menaquinone, is the form produced by intestinal bacteria and found in natto and some fermented cheeses and animal products.

Preventing Bone Loss

In discussing bone health and the prevention of osteoporosis, most of us are familiar with the role that calcium plays as a building block for strong bones and teeth. However, when we take a deeper dive, we see how vital vitamin K2 is as well in the overall process.

Osteocalcin is a vitamin K-dependent protein that helps create the bone matrix upon which calcium crystallizes. Essentially, osteocalcin helps to provide the ‘glue’ that holds the calcium in the bone. Without the presence of osteocalcin, the bone would be fragile and prone to breakage. Vitamin K2 is needed to activate this osteocalcin protein and regulate where calcium ends up in the body.

In studies where vitamin K2 was given along with other essential bone-building minerals, high consumption of vitamin K2 resulted in better levels of activated osteocalcin and a reduced risk of fracture.

Improved Cardiovascular Health

Since often the first symptom of cardiovascular disease is a heart attack, doctors and researchers are constantly evaluating ways to detect earlier warnings. Blood cholesterol levels were used for decades, followed by measurements of c-reactive protein. Now, it seems that looking at how much calcium you have in the arteries can be just as, if not more, effective.

Calcium build-up, especially around the heart, is a huge risk factor for cardiovascular disease. Therefore, reduced accumulation of calcium in the arteries may help prevent heart disease and risk of heart attacks. In the Rotterdam study of almost 5000 men and women, those who had the highest intake of vitamin K2 were 52% less likely to develop calcium deposits in the arteries and were 57% less likely to die from heart disease over a 7-10 year period.

Food Sources and Supplementation

Unless you regularly consume liver, certain fermented cheeses or natto (a fermented soy product), then chances are you aren’t getting enough of this important nutrient. For this reason, a supplement is often recommended.

There are two main types of Vitamin K2 available for supplementation: MK-4 and MK-7. While both are forms of vitamin K2, MK-7 has been shown to be more effective than MK-4 at producing osteocaclin and reducing overall cardiovascular risk. In the studies referenced above, vitamin K2 was most often found in the MK-7 form over MK-4.

Of course, before taking any new supplements, it’s always a good idea to discuss your health history first with your doctor. Depending on your needs and current diet, adding a vitamin K2 supplement may be helpful in reducing risk of both cardiovascular incident and bone fractures.

Alex Caspero MA, RD, RYT is a Registered Dietitian Nutritionist and Yoga Teacher. She is the founder of Delish Knowledge (delishknowledge.com), a resource for healthy, whole-food vegetarian recipes. In her private coaching practice, she helps individuals find their “Happy Weight.” 

*This article was written and/or reviewed by an independent registered dietitian nutritionist.

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CNC Daily Eats On Instagram

Hey, hey! Happy Tuesday!

First things first: I started a new feature on my Instagram feed to share my daily eats – sometimes with macronutrient totals and sometimes without (because I don’t always track). If you’re on Instagram, be sure to check it out and follow along! My plan is that it becomes a daily feature in my feed! 🙂

Monday’s eats:

Sunday’s eats:

And here’s a little recap from yesterday – starting with CrossFit!

The strength part of the workout was front squats I used #120, which was challenging, but not the worst ever. My quads are, however, on fire this morning – so sore!

The workout of the day killed me, but only because I’m terrible at toes-to-bar. WHY am I so bad at them!?

After class, I quickly showered and then drove over to the Capital One Café to meet Kerrie, our video team, and our marketing team for some meetings and B-roll video.

I spent the rest of the morning and afternoon working, but barely crossed anything off my To Do list. Ughhh, don’t you hate that?

As I was leaving Derby Street, I popped into Lululemon to do a little shopping. I ended up finding this beauty and can’t wait to wear it! (I seriously want it in every color now!)

Back at home, the boys were hanging out in the kitchen, so I put them to work – helping me cook dinner. Qman learned how to shuck his first ear of corn. He was actually really good at it, and he even ate some corn with dinner, which was his first time ever. He even liked it! Woohoo! New food!

My evening concluded with a bowl of Peanut Butter Puffins and catching up with some Big Brother.

Question of the Day

How much time do you spend on Instagram? Do you check IG more than blogs nowadays? What’s your favorite form of social media? Facebook? Snapchat? Instagram Stories?

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Dinner In The Garden

This post is sponsored by Blue Apron

Blue Apron

There is a short window of time when eating outside is warm and breezy and summery perfection. Now is that time! Our temps are dropping, and I decided to serve dinner on the patio amongst the palm and herbs and fragrant tomato plants.

Blue Apron

Blue Apron meals are known as being gourmet, date-night friendly, and a bit fancier than your usual weeknight dinner. So with this post in mind, I combined two meals that both had a summery vibe for this dinner. I absolutely loved both dishes, and our guests did too!

Because all of the ingredients come with the box, dinner party shopping is easy. Just count your servings and reserve some time for cooking, and you have a party in a box. Blue Apron even offers wine as an add on if you want a pairing delivered with your recipes. The 2-person plan is ideal for couples, and the family plan offers bigger portions for sharing. If you have yet to try the service, the first 25 people to sign up for their first delivery can get three meals FREE!

Blue Apron

The first recipe was a Miso Chicken Ramen with Tomatoes, Corn & Kombu.

Blue Apron

Ladies (and gentlemen), this is not your college ramen! It actually came fresh (like fresh pasta versus dried) and it was delicious. I love the chewy, tangled texture of ramen.

Blue Apron

I loved the marinated summer veggie salad on the side, and the chicken with the gingery corn on top.

Blue Apron

Blue Apron

The second recipe was Cod & Fairy Tale Eggplants with Tomatoes & Pearl Couscous.

Blue Apron

The cod called for rice flour, which I learned from Blue Apron makes a great crust on seared fish, plus capers, toasted almonds and fresh basil.

Blue Apron

And can we talk about the name Fairy Tale Eggplant!? How cute.

Blue Apron

Blue Apron

I set the table up outside, and dressed it in crisp white linens, Pottery Barn napkins, and some accessories that we’ll be using at our wedding!

Blue Apron

Wine was poured, of course.

Blue Apron

Blue Apron

Blue Apron

The two dishes were different in flavor, yet totally complementary with the veggies, starches and lighter proteins. I added some toasted pita to round out the meal.

Blue Apron

The only downside to dining al fresco? You never know who might walk up and join the dinner 😉

Blue Apron

Blue Apron

Thanks to Blue Apron for sponsoring this post. Again, if you have yet to give Blue Apron a try, the first 25 people to sign up for their first delivery can get three meals FREE!

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Episode 371 – Dr. James DiNicolantonio – The Salt Fix

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My guest this episode is Dr. James DiNicolantonio. Dr. DiNicolantonio is a respected cardiovascular research scientist and doctor of pharmacy at Saint Luke’s Mid America Heart Institute in Kansas City, Missouri, and the associate editor of British Medical Journal’s (BMJ) Open Heart. He is the author or coauthor of approximately 200 publications in medical literature. His research has been featured in The New York Times, ABC’s Good Morning America, TIME, Fox News, U.S. News and World Report, Yahoo! Health, BBC News, Daily Mail, Forbes, National Public Radio, and Men’s Health, among others. He is also author of the fantastic book The Salt Fix.

Listen in as we talk all about salt, salt intake, why many modern recommendations on salt (including those for hypertension) are wrong, good updated recommendations, salt pre-workout, and much more.

Download Episode Here (MP3)
(Transcript coming soon)

Website: http://thesaltfix.com/
Twitter: @drjamesdinic
Instagram: @drjamesdinic
Facebook: @drjamesdinic

30 Day Guide to the Paleo Diet

Want some extra help? Have you been trying Paleo for a while but have questions or aren’t sure what the right exercise program is for you? Or maybe you just want a 30-day meal plan and shopping list to make things easier? We’ve created a getting started guide to help you through your first 30 days.

Buy the book


Wired-to-Eat-RenderDon’t forget, Wired to Eat is now available!

Amazon, Barnes & Noble, IndieBound, iBooks

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