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I would like to thankyou all for such a great product. Please send 6 more bottles.

S.W from Scotland



I realized that all my dietary beliefs, my acceptance of what scores of diet doctors had told me, everything I had grown up believing about food, eating, and fat was . . . suspect. Maybe the answers really weren't out there yet. I knew I couldn't go on any of the old diets again. Not only did they not work, they were not healthy!

I was seeking the ultimate diet. Nothing I tried really worked. Stillman; Atkins; counting carbs, calories; eating my dinner for breakfast. All were rigid prescriptions for failure.

I was running out of books to read and nutritionists to learn from. One day when I was wondering whether there ever would be an answer, I pulled off the freeway in search of cashews and discovered the missing link in a health-food store—the catalyst that propelled me to develop the Beverly Hills Diet. What I found was a book about enzymes and the digestive system. The author suggested that the combination of foods eaten was the key to good digestion, and I immediately zeroed in on this as the key to losing fat. I began reading about enzymes and the pivotal role they play in the digestive process. I hit the libraries and read everything I could get my hands on about those little devils.

As I discovered the basic laws of digestion and the role enzymes play in food processing, I began to throw out everything I had been taught to believe about a balanced meal. I realized that while it is true we need the proper balance of protein, carbohydrates, and fats in our diet, the idea of eating a "balanced" meal is as absurd as wearing two skirts or two pairs of shoes at the same time.

And I threw out everything my fat self had always believed about diets and dieting. Prehistoric man didn't eat a balanced diet. He ate some berries; he'd kill an animal and eat it. He'd find some nuts and a few slugs. Somewhere in the course of our social evolution it became "convenient" to eat breakfast, lunch, and dinner. "Convenient" to eat a "balanced" meal. But was "balanced" in fact a true description of what our diet should be? Was "balanced" based on the facts of health?


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