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Jade R.



I have a passion for architecture. Always eager to learn new things.






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Oct 6, 2020

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The Pioppi Diet

The diet was created by Dr. Aseem Malhotra, a cardiologist, and Donal O'Neill, who was an international athelete. They both advocate for the low-carb, high-fat diet plan.

This diet encourages eating plenty of fruits and vegetables, nuts, legumes, and fish. It also includes lifestyle changes such as getting adequate sleep, regular socialization, and a weekly-24 hour fast.

The diet discourages red meat, starchy carbs (bread and pasta), and sweet treats.

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Relying on caffeine is not always helpful

According to a new study, relying on caffeine to help you through your day can only get you so far.

Caffeine may help you stay awake to attend to a task, but it doesn't help to prevent procedural errors that can cause, for example, medical mistakes and car accidents.

Caffeine isn't actually going to help you combat sleep deprivation


How Genes Determine Our Facial Features

We often see similar facial appearances of family members in photo albums, observing how genes determine certain distinctive features in our bodies.

In-depth genetic knowledge and how our DNA is linked to facial appearance is a relatively new accomplishment by geneticists. 130 chromosomal regions which are associated with our facial shapes and features have been identified, in a comprehensive process involving scanning the DNA of 8000 participants.

Here's how genes determine your facial features


  • We tend to forget that the liver is a part of the organs that respond first against viruses and bacteria. Our livers are filled with cells that help in defending our immune system;
  • There are certain times where the liver aids other organs such as the brain when a person's blood sugar level drops. Since the brain relies on sugar as a source of energy, the liver reserve then releases the nutrients needed.

Your liver does more than you give it credit for


One calorie (kcal) = 4.18 kJ

To convert from calories to kJ, multiply calories by 4.18.

For example, a medium-sized banana (118 grams) provides 105 calories (kcal). 105 x 4.18 = 439 kJ.

Kcal vs. Calories: Differences and How to Convert


  1. The central nervous system (CNS). It includes the brain and spinal cord.
  2. The peripheral nervous system (PNS). It includes all the nerves that branch out from the brain and spinal cord and extends to other parts of the body, including muscles and organs.

What You Should Know About the Peripheral Nervous System


We rarely achieve our fitness goals

At the beginning of the year, we usually overcommit with our fitness schedule, we hurt ourselves and then never return.

We rarely reach our new year's fitness goals. But not because we don’t try hard enough - quite the opposite. We are going too hard, too fast in January; we burn out and injure ourselves, then we fully quit.

The Way We Make Fitness Resolutions Is All Wrong


Turn Up Your Palms

Whenever you're doing something that does not require use of your hands, turn them so that they're palm-side up. You also can do it while standing or walking, leaving your arms down at your sides and turning your palms so that they face outward in the direction you're facing.

Doing the palms up consistently helps your body to correct the posture by itself.

Improve Your Posture in One Simple Step


Too much chocolate is bad for you

Aside from obesity and cavities, here is why you shouldn't eat too much chocolate:

  • Chocolate in extremely large amounts can actually poison you. The poison comes from the roasted seeds of the Theobroma cacao plant
  • The toxic components found in this are: methylxanthine, alkaloids, theobromine and caffeine
  • The lethal dose to kill a person is = 1,000 mg/kg of the person's body weight

However, theobromine levels vary by chocolate type with cocoa powder and dark chocolate.

Is It Possible to Overdose on Chocolate?



Misophonia is characterized by strong negative emotions such as anger and anxiety in response to everyday sounds other people make. These sounds include humming, chewing, typing, and even breathing.

People with this disorder are not just getting annoyed at the sounds. They suffer breakdowns in relationships or even quitting their jobs.

Misophonia: Why Do Some Sounds Drive People Crazy? | Live Science



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