Nutrition, the Hallelujah Diet, and Health
Acres Research Casts Doubt on "Ideal Diet"
In this article, Greg Westbrook examines published studies by a well-known
Genesis 1:29 Diet researcher, Michael Donaldson, Ph.D. Donaldson's
research reveals a multitude of nutritional deficiencies that vegans
should be aware of, especially expectant mothers, nursing mothers,
babies, children, and teenagers.
Hallelujah Becomes "What Happened?"
This is my review of Greg Westbrook's indictment of the Hallelujah
Diet and its long-term nutritional deficiencies, deficiencies
that may well impair your health and the health of your children if
you're strictly following that 85% raw vegan diet "as written."
This is a MUST READ article for anyone on
the Hallelujah Diet.
Hallelujah Becomes "What Happened?"
Greg Westbrook explains in this 135-page
book how and why problems with the vegan Genesis 1:29 Diet almost
destroyed the health of his family. This is "must read"
material if you're losing strength and energy on this nutritionally
deficient Biblical diet.
Experience with Deficiencies on the Hallelujah Diet
In this must read article
for all vegans, health
minister Andrew Foote tells how their baby was injured by B12 and
calcium deficiencies on the strict vegan Genesis 1:29 diet.
a Strict Vegan Diet a Recipe for Disaster?
Dr. Ben Kim writes, "My experiences with my own body and in providing
health care to many people over the years have led me to believe that
a long term, strict vegan diet is a sure recipe for developing certain
nutritional deficiencies and significant health problems." This
is a must read for strict vegans.
of Vegan Diets for Expectant Moms, Children, and Others
Although a vegan diet can help many people overcome weight
problems or major health challenges, it may not be the best choice
for the long-term, especially for expectant mothers and their babies.
Must reading for all vegans, especially those involved with the Genesis
Your Shepherd A Wolf In Sheep's Clothing?
No, this article isn't about false prophets, but it
is about false teachings. A common vegetarian "half-truth" for a meatless
diet is that man's digestive system is patterned after that of an
herbivore, not a carnivore. Not so. Read on for details.
Products, Cancer, and the Genesis 1:29 Diet
Genesis 1:29 Diet promoters claim that animal foods cause cancer.
In this article, Judie Westbrook asks an important question of these
promoters: What proof do we have that a vegetarian or a raw food
diet is safe, especially for long term use? She then discusses
mounting evidence and research proving that a diet void of animal
products causes deficiencies and health problems, especially for children
and for women in their child-bearing years. Vegans should read this
your Mind to the Genesis 1:29 Diet
According to the author, "Probably the biggest surprise that
we discovered about the long-term symptoms of the Gen 1:29 (vegan)
Diet is its effect on mental capacity and emotional stability. From
survey results of Gen 1:29 Dieters, we discovered that 67% reported
scattered or foggy thinking,
55% reported memory loss, and 51%
reported low tolerance to stress.
Diet Crash: Another Think A'Coming
In this article, Weigh of Wisdom Workshop author Greg Westbrook
details how his health went down the drain during his three years
as a raw foodist and additional three years on the Hallelujah Diet.
Invalid to Athlete in Five Months
Judie Westbrook followed a raw food diet for three years and the strict
vegan Hallelujah Diet for an additional three years. The nutritional
deficiencies in these diets resulted in terrible headaches and atrophied
neck muscles. Read this article and learn how Judie regained her health
in five months.
Reasoning in the Biblical Health Movement
In this major article, Chet Day dismantles sloppy reasoning regarding
the Hallelujah and Genesis 1:29 diets, and he speculates
on why so many so-proclaimed experts in the biblical diet movement
deceive their followers.
Roloff's Health Tips
evangelist and natural health teacher Lester Roloff shares 22 of his
favorite health tips. Roloff taught that people could attain superior
health if they drank fresh vegetable juice and ate a sensible, predominantly
plant-based diet that included moderate amounts of animal foods.
here to learn about
Greg Westbrook's ground-breaking When
Hallelujah Becomes "What Happened?" so
you can overcome the health and deficiency problems you may
well be generating or experiencing on a Genesis 1:29 Diet.
Bible Supports Plant and Animal Foods, Part 1
James Ong shows how the Bible supports a healthy diet based on both
plant and animal foods. A must read for students of Biblical nutrition.
Bible Supports Plant and Animal Foods, Part 2
James Ong adds even more compelling evidence in his series
of articles which prove how the Bible supports a healthy diet based
on both plant and animal foods. A must read for students of Biblical
Bible Supports Plant and Animal Foods, Part 3
James Ong adds the third part of his series of articles which
prove how the Bible supports a healthy diet based on both plant
and animal foods. A must read for students of Biblical nutrition.
Bible Supports Plant and Animal Foods, Part 4
Raw Veganism, Biblical Nutrition, and Health Principles
In "Raw Veganism, Biblical Nutrition, and Health Principles,"
Singapore author James Ong presents the final part of his extensive
series on Biblical nutrition. Must reading for anyone considering
a raw vegan diet for solely scriptural reasons.
and the Bible
In our ongoing series on Biblical nutrition, we learn in this fascinating
and sensible article by Daniel Whitfield about alcohol and the Bible.
This is the most thoughtful discussion I've ever seen regarding wine
Biblical and Catholic Teachings
"The weak arguments from the Bible used by fundamentalists
to oppose all alcohol use whatsoever collapse upon even cursory examination"
in the opinion of Dave Armstrong, the author of this fascinating article.
Must reading for those interested in wine and Biblical nutrition.
Throughout this entire website, statements are made pertaining to
the properties and/or functions of food and/or nutritional products.
These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration
and these materials and products are not intended to diagnose, treat,
cure or prevent any disease.