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FAT CHANCE PODCAST 91

FAT CHANCE is an excellent book I just finished. I decided to make part of it the focus for our 91st installment of the MOLON LABE Male Defender Podcast. It’s full title is Fat Chance: Beating the Odds Against Sugar, Processed Food, Obesity, and Disease by Dr. Robert H. Lustig. It’s an excellent book. I got it on the cheap from Amazon z shops. It was a bestseller in 2013 so that really makes the price drop a few years later. I just checked, and, yep, you can get it for a penny still as I did.

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Here’s the Amazon description for Fat Chance below:

Robert Lustig’s 90-minute YouTube video “Sugar: The Bitter Truth”, has been viewed more than six million times. Now, in this much anticipated book, he documents the science and the politics that have led to the pandemic of chronic disease over the last 30 years.

In the late 1970s when the government mandated we get the fat out of our food, the food industry responded by pouring more sugar in. The result has been a perfect storm, disastrously altering our biochemistry and driving our eating habits out of our control.

Here’s our picture. Hey man it’s history! It’s from early on in the reading.
623px-venus_of_willendorf_frontview_retouched_2

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Here’s a non-wikipedia link that tells about it:

The most famous early image of a human, a woman, is the so-called “Venus” of Willendorf, found in 1908 by the archaeologist Josef Szombathy [see BIBLIOGRAPHY] in an Aurignacian loess deposit near the town of Willendorf in Austria and now in the Naturhistorisches Museum, Vienna.
The statuette was carved from a particular type of oolitic limestone not found in the region and so must have been brought to the area from another location. It may well be the case that the carving, which was presumably done with flint tools, was not done locally.
When first discovered the “Venus” of Willendorf was thought to date to approximately 15,000 to 10,000 BCE, or more or less to the same period as the cave paintings at Lascaux in France.
In the 1970s the date was revised back to 25,000-20,000 BCE, and then in the 1980s it was revised again to c. 30,000-25,000 BCE A study of the stratigraphic sequence of the nine superimposed archaeological layers comprising the Willendorf deposit published in 1990, which offers a key for the relative and absolute Carbon 14 chronology of the Central European Upper Palaeolithic, however, now indicates a date for the “Venus” of Willendorf of around 24,000-22,000 BCE (26-24,000 B.P.).

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