lucumaThe world offers so many amazing foods! The closer we get to the subtropics and tropics, the more these foods turn into fruits. While bananas, mangoes, and papaya are some of the most common in America, an increasing number of exotic fruits are becoming more available on US grocery shelves – fresh, frozen, and even freeze dried into powder.

dorm furnitureThose of you who have sent a child off to college know that the dorm furniture situation can be a bit unnerving. This is particularly true for parents who are well versed on the safer, greener alternatives. 

flossing teethMany people today are confused about whether flossing teeth is actually necessary for good oral health.

Like with many dental practices, what conventional dentists recommend differs – sometimes dramatically – from what holistic dentists endorse to their patients. Flossing is no exception. 

triticaleWheat. One of the world’s oldest and its most grown and consumed staple until recently. Not only does wheat come in many shapes and sizes, including older relatives like spelt, einkorn, and kamut, it also comes in many modern cultivars and crosses – hard red, soft white, and a curious grain called triticale. 

soaking white riceMany people I know who who follow ancestrally inspired diets assume that soaking white rice before cooking is not necessary. This is because white rice is milled, meaning the husk, bran and germ have been removed. 

breakfast plantain wafflesIt seems as though many of you enjoyed the recipe for plantain biscuits, so here’s another one for plantain waffles! 

natto benefitsThe world of soy can be very confusing for consumers! Most soy based foods are downright dangerous especially for babies, children and those with thyroid disease. 

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