The Circadian Prescription

Front Cover
Penguin Group USA, 2000 - Health & Fitness - 227 pages
1 Review
"The Circadian Prescription" shows how anyone can achieve a full integration of their natural circadian rhythms -- those daily changes in the body chemistry and behavior that are common to all living organisms -- for optimum wellness and to fight disease. When circadian rhythms are out of sync the result is fatigue, chronic illness, and generally poor body functioning. Acknowledging that there are common underlying causes for a multitude of conditions, "The Circadian Prescription" proposes a ten-point program that can be used by anyone, no matter what their age, sex or health status. The core of this program is a powerful eating plan that shows how a simple shift in the timing of eating protein and carbohydrates will have a dramatic affect on over-all well being because the body is given the fuel it needs when it needs it. In addition, the program advocates the inclusion of specific foods and nutrients to enhance rhythmic integration as well as exercise, breathing and meditative practices that will bring the whole body into balance.

From inside the book

What people are saying - Write a review

User Review - Flag as inappropriate

After readig this book I asked myself the following:
How to Lose Weight Fast ?
How to Lose Weight the Healthy Way?
Lose 35 lbs in 4 weeks !
I found Cathy successful story on this blog
==>> http://herbsin.com/CathysWeightLossDiet.html
She inspired me with a real example!
Some excerpts from her diary:
- ab exercise equiptment
- body building female pic
- free low carb diet online
- certification to teach yoga
- personal abdominal exercise fitness care equipment and
 

Contents

Introduction
1
flfflBP Life Is Rhythm
16
JUiyjl The Paradox of Individuality
26
Copyright

5 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2000)

Baker is a recognized leader in the alternative health movement. His private practice and research emphasizes nutritional, environmental, and biochemical aspects of chronic health problems in adults and children.

Karen Baar's passion for women's health dates back to the feminist movement of the 1970s, when she was part of a group that launched the Somerville Women's Health Project, a storefront clinic for women and children near Cam-bridge, Massachusetts. A former health care activist, educator, and administrator, she holds a Masters in Public Health degree from the Yale University School of Medicine. She is coauthor of American Indian Healing Arts, The Circadian Prescription, and Women and Pain, and she has written articles on health, fitness, nutrition, and alternative medicine for a variety of publications, including the "New York Times, Health, Cooking Light, Family Circle, Self, Good Housekeeping, Natural Health, "and "Parenting," She is the mother of two daughters and lives in Woodbridge, Connecticut.

Bibliographic information