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Messages - thehadezb

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Health / Re: Just one more thing to be completely healed
« on: November 16, 2019, 08:50:29 am »
I'm hydrating myself before eating. I salt my food and don't drink any water 2 hours after eating.

My problems haven't gone. I have some sort of fungal infection. It's not SIBO because I have problems with everything, not just carbs. My main problem is getting is the autoinmune issues (fatigue, inflammation, sore joints, heavy legs) I'm no longer eating raw meat. I eat meat seared on the outside and I use salt. I also eat fruit because I live in a tropical country. I don't have problems digesting fruits besides that they don't energize me, only makes me dizzy.

During my 48 hour dry fast, trying to combat this issue, my breath was metallic, got sinus congestion, anxiety and depression increased. After several weeks, I had a fever with a urinary infection out of nowhere. I was in severe pain for 2 days, mentally and physically. Lots of mucus and fungus got out my system by my bowels, but after that I don't feel really better, just a bit less fatigued. I can't fast anymore. Im too skinny and I don't feel hunger to be honest. I can't overeat because I get bloated so fast.

bull balls needs to be boiled or otherwise cut lengthwise and get the insides out
What I know about bull testicles is that they are full of zinc? Maybe it has stemcells and steroid hormone precursors?

General Discussion / Re: maximum health requires carbohydrates
« on: October 01, 2019, 03:58:43 am »
Why would you want to eat plants?

raw honey.. a fruit here and there.. raw liver has zome carbs in it aswell...  to really push it you could go for some tubers but thats about it..   

stay away from plants.

Plants doesn't necessarily means vegetables. Liver has not that much carbs. When you say carbs are necessary for optimal health, how much of it are you talking about?

General Discussion / Re: maximum health requires carbohydrates
« on: September 26, 2019, 06:54:12 am »
Interesting. Could you cite more? Which kind of plants?

Carnivorous / Zero Carb Approach / Re: Current view on zero/low carb?
« on: September 24, 2019, 06:15:01 am »
Insoluble fiber is what hurts. Soluble fiber is the good one.

Health / Re: how to increase testosterone?
« on: September 24, 2019, 05:18:24 am »
Can I put that lamp in my testicles and get that T boost? Or the benefits are coming from whole body therapy?

General Discussion / Re: Eating meat could be banned
« on: September 24, 2019, 12:01:25 am »
Socialist ideology is to blame

Carnivorous / Zero Carb Approach / Re: Current view on zero/low carb?
« on: September 07, 2019, 01:02:09 am »
i believe we need fiber to flush out metabolic waste

After months of raw zero carb I agree with you. Fiber and fat are necessary to clean metabolic waste, especially if you have an already damaged and slow gut.

Carnivorous / Zero Carb Approach / Re: kefir
« on: August 14, 2019, 12:02:22 pm »
Lactose and milk proteins, even small amounts in kefir, do not agree with everyone. So be careful and listen to your bodies reaction.

Some people do better on low carb than others. 5g a day is a bit low for most people, I take in around 30g to 50g, and others do well on much higher amounts,  you must listen to your body.

Pollen is not necessary, but small amounts of a quality source shouldn't be a problem..... if your eating raw meats you should be able to get much larger levels of amino acids and vitamins than pollen contains, and in a much more bioavailable form.

Honey is a very debatable food on this forum, some say raw honey is better tolerated, but all honey is loaded with sugar, and if you are avoiding carbs you should limit the amount, depending on your own individual wants and needs.

I have been using a little home made kombutcha, it may be a good alternative to cultured dairy....if it is properly fermented and not overly sugared, it should only have a couple of carbs per serving.

Are you actually zero-carb? What are your main carb sources?

Carnivorous / Zero Carb Approach / Re: Current view on zero/low carb?
« on: August 14, 2019, 11:57:44 am »
What raw plant foods do you recommend for carb refeeding? I was thinking on plantains (maybe boil them because they are hard to digest)

Omnivorous Raw Paleo Diet / Re: Weight Loss vs Health
« on: August 14, 2019, 11:53:31 am »
Hi LunarFey, do you eat unrefined sea salt or rock salt? If not, try increasing your intake to 2 teaspoons daily gradually. Maybe 1/4 of a tsp a week. If you feel fine with less than that, keep the amount that is feeling good for you.

General Discussion / Re: your strongest health side
« on: August 12, 2019, 01:01:39 am »
I would like to have better bowel motility. I have been eating raw meat, raw yolks, raw fat, raw honey, etc., and, until now, I haven't had a good, effortlessly bowel movement. I always need to push and my feces are thin and sticky. I don't know what works for me.

There is not such a thing as excess protein in a whole-foods natural diet. When you eat meat, your digestive system has its own regulatory pathways, either physiological and psychological. Excess protein pass through the kidneys.

Off Topic / Re: Dehydrated raw animal fat
« on: July 13, 2019, 10:02:51 am »
You can also dry-age fat and It dehydrates in a way. I prefer my waxy fat warm and my creamy fat cold or chilled.

Health / Re: Mucus, biofilm and yeast
« on: July 06, 2019, 06:04:53 am »
@surfsteve, Thanks for the information, I will look into adding some biofilm busters within the next 2 months. First with whole foods and then with some essential oils and enzymes.

@norawnofun, I am aware that I'm not digesting my food as effective as It could be, but until now I haven't found anything that fix my digestion problems. I have tried bitters, I have added honey to my raw meat, I have used digestive enzymes and HCl (which makes me incredible constipated, etc. What I believe at this point of my diet is that the biofilms, parasites and fungi that I have inside me are using all my food and make my digestion incredible bad.

Besides from that, I would like to know what you did in your journey to switch your digestion for good on the carnivore diet. What works and what doesn't? It will be very helpful.

Thanks for your responses, guys

Health / Re: Mucus, biofilm and yeast
« on: July 04, 2019, 09:27:56 am »
@surfsteve, Do you know any biofilm buster which can I obtain in food? I'm actually not available to buy supplements

@norawnofun, I only ate raw grass-fed butter when I started the diet. In the last 5 months I have sustained myself from only raw animal fats, mainly raw grass-fed lamb back fat.

I also suffer a form of constipation and fat malabsorbtion, I think (my stool has oily films)

Health / Mucus, biofilm and yeast
« on: July 03, 2019, 05:39:07 am »
Well, I've been on a raw carnivore diet for almost 1.5 years and I haven't reversed my gut issues until now. After testing probiotics, enzymes, bitters, humaworm, LBB formula, etc., I haven't reversed the gut issues and fatigue. I'm constantly bloated, thirsty, and with gas accumulated in my gut. I don't know if humaworm failed and I haven't killed the parasites that I believed in first place I had in my gut.

All this time I've had expelled mucus, biofilms and some things that looks like yeast, which make me believe that my problem could be a fungal overgrowth.

Does anyone knows any way to get rid of fungus or yeast safely and effective? Biofilms? I don't which kind of yeast it it is. Probably Candida, who knows? What I know is that my gut is giving me issues and raw carnivore is not doing the trick.

Info / News Items / Announcements / Re: Vice article featuring Me
« on: June 29, 2019, 07:22:30 am »
Ive got local news interview coming up

I will be on the Primal Edge on the 2nd
and there is a documentary from Amsterdam filming on the 3rd

Saber, I have one question. Do you eat vegetables? Raw or cooked? Which ones? If so, what is the main reason you eat them?

You are everywhere, man. Keep it up!

  I ate raw grassfed ox tongues/hearts/livers/kidneys plus some raw marrow, raw wild hare carcasses and raw eggs from geese/ducks/chickens(mostly free-range) , plus raw wildcaught
 lobsters/oysters/crabs. Now, I eat much the same, no raw wild hare carcasses or raw duck/goose eggs, raw lobsters/crabs, but now, in Austria, I get raw wild game much more easily(albeit  organ-meats are not wild but mostly-grassfed). I still some raw plant foods, much the same as in the UK, with  c.30% being organic. Except that I can no longer obtain medlars, like I did in the UK.

Could you name the main raw plant foods that you eat?

Primal Diet / Re: Constipation
« on: June 03, 2019, 05:04:01 am »

Thanks for the insight. After much research, I figured that the underlying cause for my inability to process/digest protein and especially fat rich foods was largely due to stomach acid. So in my attempt to remedy the problem, I have included a good quality salt in my diet in order to serve as a catalyst for the production of more HCl, and as consequence reignite a large excretion of pepsin and bile. Upon adopting this protocol of consuming salt (about 12g/day), I’ve noticed that it was still relatively difficult to process different kinds of fat, such as cow’s milk cheese fat, not so much goat’s. Overall, there was still some tinkering and manipulation of my diet to do. However, I began to incorporate honey, limes and lemon — although I was reluctant and hesitant to do so — and much to my relief and satisfaction I’ve experienced regular bowel movements. So I actually feel confident in eating any kinds of fat, irrespective of the amount.

I’ve been following this diet consistently since January, so I guess the hiccups that I have faced along the way might have been the natural challenges that one has to endure when the body is making the transition from a glucose-adapted body to a fat-adapted body. Though I must point out that my physiognomy had made considerable strides and improved for the better, but surprisingly or shockingly my digestion (the internal aspect) wasn’t following in the same progression as the outside (such as skin, muscles, hair etc), which was needlessly to say puzzling to me. In hindsight, it must’ve probably been strenuous for the digestive system to process the amount of fat I was consuming from different sources, albeit small relative to what I used to consume in the past. But now, with a better understanding and expanded knowledge of the different metabolic as well as mechanistic effects taking place in body as a response to the consumption of a particular foods, I feel like right now I am on the right path.

Did you heal your digestion problems with salt and honey or just honey?

Raw Weston Price / Re: What About the Hunza
« on: June 01, 2019, 11:01:57 am »

Omnivorous Raw Paleo Diet / Re: New and Concerns
« on: May 26, 2019, 09:43:53 am »
Not sure if I should start a new thread because this is a new question - do any of you enjoy eating raw liver?  I have had it cooked in the past (tasted pretty bad except with spices & butter) and now I am trying it raw because many people seem to advocate it. 
It just tastes even more horrible raw, to me.  But all the robust cultures eat it raw.  I want to be able to enjoy it and eat more of it.  Do you get used to it?  Do you have any theories why so many other cultures enjoy it raw?
Chicken livers I like (cooked), but I want to eat more beef liver for the copper. 

Taste of liver varies a lot from source to source. Some are mild, some are mildy sweet and some are sweet. I recommend freezing liver 24 hours before eating because it get rids of the bloody taste it has and develops its sweetness more.

Fucking amazing post

Personals / Re: Spain / Latin America Raw Meat Eaters
« on: May 13, 2019, 09:49:47 am »
Hola, soy de Perú. Como carne cruda y algunos lácteos desde hace 1 año y medio.

General Discussion / High quality raw animal fat flavor
« on: March 04, 2019, 10:13:48 am »
Recently I've been visiting the slaughterhouse in my city to source some high-quality meat. In my country there is no quality involved in price of meat. All meat is sold at the same price and the animals that get here are named with the same label. Slaughterhouse vendors are conscious of the importance of pastured vs grain-fed animals and some are doesn't even sure of what type of animals are they selling.

The thing is. I'm walking in the slaughterhouse surrounded of a hundred of lamb, mutton and beef carcasses. I'm looking for fatty mutton. If there is no one watching me, I can steal a piece of fat that is on the belly or on the kidney area to determine if that animal was pasture-raised or not. The thing is that I'm not well-experienced to determine what the flavor exactly represents.

Last week I found one of the most fatty mutton I've ever seen on my short life. I asked if it was fattened or was It was "natural" which is the word they use for pasture-raised. They told me "yes, It was fattened naturally". I thought that she tried to combine the two possible answers and tried to cheat on me. I asked "What you mean?". She said "I mean that he was fattened naturally on grass". Well, I wanted to drop my raw butter as a source of fat because I think is giving me problems and I could not resist the temptation to buy the most fatty piece of meat I've seen on my life, which maybe is not for you, but for me finding pasture-raised fatty meat is almost a dream. I bought half a sheep. It looked and smell well. When I came to my house I tasted the fat. It tasted mild, like water or something like that. Not grassy or gamy. I don't know, It was strange. I thought that lamb tend to taste very lamb-my, especially if It is a mutton fed grass. Even tho, It's summer today and I felt the fat melting on my hands and on my table which I believe It's a good sign because I've seen that grain-fed animals tend to have very hard and waxy fat. I will share some pictures of the meat 3 days aging on my fridge and I would like to hear your comments.


I would like to know your experiences related to tasting raw fats. I'm not talking only about flavor, but texture, melting point and whatever you had identify about good quality fat.

Thanks for reading this post which may sound stupid for some, but I find it very critical on my journey on finding real food.

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