My daughter and I just finished a 10-Day Detox for the second time. We loved the results our first time around and wanted to give it a second go to see if anything changed. The first time we did the detox a year ago, it was a big lifestyle change from what we were typically used to.
When teaching my cooking class today, the question was asked “if I could make three small changes after leaving here what would they be?”
I recently read an article that was all about little things you should be doing if you want to be ahead of everyone else. Not that our only goal should be about “being the best,” but we should learn to improve ourselves and learn things that will set us apart from the competition.
How can you eat healthy on a budget? Over and over I hear “It costs so much money to buy organic and whole foods.” I could get into a discussion on why NOT buying organic and fresh foods will cost you more in the long run because it is costing us our health and, ultimately, more money.
Food obsession is everywhere. There are cutthroat competitions everywhere and celebrity chefs with TV shows, both social and mainstream media are stuffed with an endless blur of blogs and demos.
The idea of going to a new restaurant the week that they open is exciting because you get to be one of the first ones to review it and make your own opinions without any preconceived notions.
I was having breakfast this morning with family, wrapping up a wonderful weekend celebrating my sons 21st birthday.
Today I conducted a lunch and learn for the staff at a low income housing complex. My agenda was to show how easy and healthy you can eat on a budget.