Extreme Machine Training Series: FREE Video #2

Here’s our cool, new video!  Get the answers you’ve been waiting for:

  • We’ll expose the 7 most popular diet myths!
  • We’ll reveal a popular food additive that will make you sick and fat! 
  • Make sure you check out our healthy snack recipe.
  • Please give us your feedback in our blog below the video.

Get your bonus kale chips recipe!

Sign up for the next FREE training!

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11 Responses to Extreme Machine Training Series: FREE Video #2

  1. Rosa says:

    This video had more content. The list of names for MSG was unbelievable. Very similar to the lengthy list of ingredients I was advised to keep away from with regards to my gluten/wheat sensitivity. By the way, it wasn’t a medical doctor who gave me this advice. Since, I was not diagnosed with Celiac disease, no medical doctor thought it important enough to advise me about keeping gluten and wheat out of my diet. I basically discoverd this on my own through trial and error and noticed, in a very short time, much better I was feeling, just by eliminating the gluten products.
    Thanks again to Drs. Mary and Kim for bringing these issues to the forefront of our everyday lives.

  2. Scott Berman says:

    Makes you want to read every label. If people actually read their labels, there would certainly be less health issues. The comment about pre age school kids already on overload due to pesticides in apples. Makes me wonder about the increase in autistic children?

  3. Joan Bubar says:

    I just recieved your email which I will share with my co-workers, they all want to lose the lbs. I also have a question about permanant make-up. Is it unhealthy for your body, such as tatoos. I believe the pigments are iron oxide type dyes. What is your opinion on tatoos and permanant make-up. I know alot of women doing this treatment of course with allergy testing 1st. Joan

    • fimextreme says:

      Hi Joan, thanks for your comments and question. As far as tattoos – we tend to be purists. Since we are inundated with allot of toxic exposure we cannot avoid, we tend to avoid those things that are avoidable. Everyone’s underlying health is different, and that is what needs to be taken into consideration when making this type of decision. If your immune system is strong and you are not dealing with any type of chronic illness then you have more “wiggle” room with regards to anything foreign going inside your body. If your health is compromised, we would probably advise against it – but everyone’s health is different so we would have to evaluate your individual situation. Also, please keep in mind, you can be sensitive to something without be diagnosed as “allergic.” Make sure you sign up for more training videos where we’ll be covering personal care products like skin care, lotions and make-up. I hope this helps, and thanks again for watching and passing the link on to your friends.

  4. Claudia Kapelowitz says:

    Thanks Dr.Mary and Dr. Kim, Vidieo #2 was great! I think its great that we can become aware of what we are from what we eat! Now we can get back to some basics and start eating some REAL FOOD To feel REAL GOOD! Thanks for your passion! We can change America one bite at a time! I am ready for Video #3 ! Kale chips are really good!

  5. Debra says:

    I really enjoyed the traing session. A lot of the information you talked about I am aware of but hearing it again reinforces the desire to be mindful of what I put into my body. Thanks for your valuable information. I like this!!!!

  6. Carol says:

    Good information. Lots more than #1 ! I do not think people are truly aware yet of the side effects of chemicals on our produce. As for processed foods, I cringe whenever I see “American cheese” and “processed cheese food.” What on earth is in that stuff? Is there a way to get a print-out of those MSG names? Good grief!!
    I did learn the myths of weight loss methods, but did I learn which common diet food ingredients specifically increase appetite and weight? Perhaps I was still suffering from the MSG shock!!!
    Great job. Can’t wait for the next one. Printed out the kale recipe. We put it in our salads and it is great! We bought it for our pet lizards for years and then one day thought, “Well, if they like it so much-we should try it!”

    • fimextreme says:

      Hi Carol, thanks for your comments! Yes we did tell you which diet food ingredient will increase appetite and weight; it’s MSG (and all the names it’s hidden under!) Here’s the list:
      MSG, Gelatin, Calcium Caseinate, Monosodium glutamate, Hydrolyzed Vegetable Protein (HVP), Textured Protein, Monopotassium glutamate, Hydrolyzed Plant Protein (HPP), Yeast Extract, Glutamate, Autolyzed Plant Protein, Yeast food or nutrient, Glutamic Acid, Sodium Caseinate, Autolyzed Yeast, Vegetable Protein Extract, Senomyx (wheat extract labeled as artificial flavor)
      And the list continues…….
      Malted Barley (flavor), Natural Flavors, Flavors, Flavoring, Modified food starch, Barley malt, Reaction Flavors, Rice syrup or brown rice syrup, Malt Extract or Flavoring, Natural Chicken, Beef, or Pork Flavoring, “Seasonings” (Most assume this means salt, pepper, or spices and herbs, which sometimes it is.) Lipolyzed butter fat, Maltodextrin, dextrose, dextrates, Soy Sauce or Extract, “Low” or “No Fat” items, Caramel Flavoring (coloring), Soy Protein, Corn syrup and corn syrup solids, high fructose corn syrup, Stock Soy Protein Isolate or Concentrate, Citric Acid (when processed from corn), Broth, Cornstarch, fructose (made from corn), Milk Powder,
      AND there’s more!!!
      Bouillon, Flowing Agents, Dry Milk Solids, Carrageenan, Wheat, rice, corn, or oat protein, Protein Fortified Milk, [non organic] Whey Protein or Whey Anything enriched or vitamin enriched, Annatto, [non organic] Whey Protein Isolate or Concentrate Protein, fortified “anything“, Spice, Pectin, Enzyme modified proteins, Gums (guar and vegetable) Protease.
      Okay, so those are the hidden names of MSG – that we found.
      BUT then there’s…..
      Food types that contain MSG, even if they are not labeled!
      Ultra-pasteurized dairy products, Dough Conditioners, Protease enzymes, Fermented proteins, Yeast Nutrients, Lecithin Gluten and gluten flour Protein powders: whey, soy, oat, rice (as in protein bars shakes and body building drinks) Amino acids (as in Bragg’s liquid amino acids and chelated vitamins) Algae, phytoplankton, sea vegetable, wheat/ barley grass powders.
      Just to make it easy….if you can’t pronounce it, or your great grandmother wouldn’t recognize it as food, or there’s more than 6 ingredients – it probably isn’t real “food!”

  7. joyce zdrodowski says:

    Thanks for all the information. .We are what we eat. This proves why we neither feel good, or don’t have any energy.

  8. Kathryn Kellogg says:

    WHY is soy bad for you? If the Japanese and many Asians
    live long, and fairly healthy apparently
    eating edamame, tofu etc. it cant be semantics, sales propaganda, or subliminal
    advertising…or is it that theirs is more organic than ours?
    Unless it is what they are combining it with in their diets that makes
    the difference…
    For those that have protein digestion issues, this
    is supposed to be a “helpful” way to get some of that
    protein and without a long list of ingredients! sm ile

    • fimextreme says:

      Hi, thanks for your questions: Here’s our FitFM (Food is the First Medicine) Response by Dr. Kim to each question; at the end we copied and sited a web site for further reference. This is one of the topics we cover in detail in our expanded and detailed training videos and seminars.
      WHY is soy bad for you? If the Japanese and many Asians
      live long, and fairly healthy apparently
      eating edamame, tofu etc. it cant be semantics, sales propaganda, or subliminal
      advertising…or is it that theirs is more organic than ours?[]
      Dr. Kim says: “85% of US Soy crop is genetically modified (GMO); edamame and tofu are vastly different – tofu is fermented, edamame is not. Asians don’t eat edamame – they use fermented soy products, not unprocessed – and use soy as a condiment; NOT as a food staple. Average serving per day is 10 grams, equivalent to 2 teaspoons!”
      Unless it is what they are combining it with in their diets that makes
      the difference…[]
      Dr. Kim says: “soy products in Asia are combined with seaweed and/or sprouts to counter the iodine-depleting properties”
      For those that have protein digestion issues, this is supposed to be a “helpful” way to get some of that
      protein and without a long list of ingredients! sm ile[]
      Dr. Kim says: “for those who have protein digestion issues, soy is one of the WORST possible alternatives – in addition to being toxic if it is unfermented (most if not all soy protein supplements in the US are NOT fermented), it is a common allergen. Trypsin inhibitors in soy cause pancreatic disorders and stunt growth. Soy increases the body’s vitamin D requirements, making calcium less bio-available; it decreases bio-availability of iron and zinc; causes premature sexual maturity in females, and feminization and/or late-onset puberty for boys; it causes thyroid damage; is linked to Alzheimer’s disease and other neurological disorders; constipation and other digestive problems; and reproductive tumors. This is just for the NON-GMO Soy! If it is GMO, then there is a whole host of other potential problems and diseases…”
      [] So, why do “they” tell us soy is good for us, and where did “they” get their information?
      Dr. Kim says: “Soy is and “always” has been used to “re=nitrogenize” soil after growing food crops such as rice or corn. Crops need to be “rotated” in order to “rest” the soil to maintain soil integrity. Soy is planted in “fallow” fields to repair the soil so it can grow food crops again. Until less than 100 years ago, soy was considered an industrial product in the U.S. (and everywhere else in the world when not fermented) used as described in farming, and oils as industrial lubricants – it was NEVER considered to be food until fermentation made it possible to detoxify it. “They” tell us it’s good for us because “they” get their information from Archer Daniels Midland, Monsanto, and other agribusinesses who could double their “yield” if when alternating years growing corn and soy, instead of throwing the soy away, “they” could con people into not only eating it, but believing it is good for them. Soy is NOT good for you. As it is used in the U.S., it is not good for anyone.”

      Here’s more information on the topic; the following was copied from this link: http://www.soyonlineservice.co.nz/03soymyths.htm
      MYTHS & TRUTHS ABOUT SOY FOODS
      Myth: Use of soy as a food dates back many thousands of years.
      Truth: Soy was first used as a food during the late Chou dynasty (1134-246 BC), only after the Chinese learned to ferment soy beans to make foods like tempeh, natto and tamari.
      Myth: Asians consume large amounts of soy foods.
      Truth: Average consumption of soy foods in Japan and China is 10 grams (about 2 teaspoons) per day. Asians consume soy foods in small amounts as a condiment, and not as a replacement for animal foods.
      Myth: Modern soy foods confer the same health benefits as traditionally fermented soy foods.
      Truth: Most modern soy foods are not fermented to neutralize toxins in soybeans, and are processed in a way that denatures proteins and increases levels of carcinogens.
      Myth: Soy foods provide complete protein.
      Truth: Like all legumes, soy beans are deficient in sulfur-containing amino acids methionine and cystine. In addition, modern processing denatures fragile lysine.
      Myth: Fermented soy foods can provide vitamin B12 in vegetarian diets.
      Truth: The compound that resembles vitamin B12 in soy cannot be used by the human body; in fact, soy foods cause the body to require more B12
      Myth: Soy formula is safe for infants.
      Truth: Soy foods contain trypsin inhibitors that inhibit protein digestion and affect pancreatic function. In test animals, diets high in trypsin inhibitors led to stunted growth and pancreatic disorders. Soy foods increase the body’s requirement for vitamin D, needed for strong bones and normal growth. Phytic acid in soy foods results in reduced bioavailabilty of iron and zinc which are required for the health and development of the brain and nervous system. Soy also lacks cholesterol, likewise essential for the development of the brain and nervous system. Megadoses of phytoestrogens in soy formula have been implicated in the current trend toward increasingly premature sexual development in girls and delayed or retarded sexual development in boys.
      Myth: Soy foods can prevent osteoporosis.
      Truth: Soy foods can cause deficiencies in calcium and vitamin D, both needed for healthy bones. Calcium from bone broths and vitamin D from seafood, lard and organ meats prevent osteoporosis in Asian countries—not soy foods.
      Myth: Modern soy foods protect against many types of cancer.
      Truth: A British government report concluded that there is little evidence that soy foods protect against breast cancer or any other forms of cancer. In fact, soy foods may result in an increased risk of cancer.
      Myth: Soy foods protect against heart disease.
      Truth: In some people, consumption of soy foods will lower cholesterol, but there is no evidence that lowering cholesterol improves one’s risk of having heart disease.
      Myth: Soy estrogens (isoflavones) are good for you.
      Truth: Soy isoflavones are phyto-endocrine disrupters. At dietary levels, they can prevent ovulation and stimulate the growth of cancer cells. Eating as little as 30 grams (about 4 tablespoons) of soy per day can result in hypothyroidism with symptoms of lethargy, constipation, weight gain and fatigue.
      Myth: Soy foods are safe and beneficial for women to use in their postmenopausal years.
      Truth: Soy foods can stimulate the growth of estrogen-dependent tumors and cause thyroid problems. Low thyroid function is associated with difficulties in menopause.
      Myth: Phytoestrogens in soy foods can enhance mental ability.
      Truth: A recent study found that women with the highest levels of estrogen in their blood had the lowest levels of cognitive function; In Japanese Americans tofu consumption in mid-life is associated with the occurrence of Alzheimer’s disease in later life.
      Myth: Soy isoflavones and soy protein isolate have GRAS (Generally Recognized as Safe) status.
      Truth: Archer Daniels Midland (ADM) recently withdrew its application to the FDA for GRAS status for soy isoflavones following an outpouring of protest from the scientific community. The FDA never approved GRAS status for soy protein isolate because of concern regarding the presence of toxins and carcinogens in processed soy.
      Myth: Soy foods are good for your sex life.
      Truth: Numerous animal studies show that soy foods cause infertility in animals. Soy consumption enhances hair growth in middle-aged men, indicating lowered testosterone levels. Japanese housewives feed tofu to their husbands frequently when they want to reduce his virility.
      Myth: Soy beans are good for the environment
      Truth: Most soy beans grown in the US are genetically engineered to allow farmers to use large amounts of herbicides.
      Myth: Soy beans are good for the environment.
      Truth: Most soy beans grown in the US are genetically engineered to allow farmers to use large amounts of herbicides.
      Myth: Soy beans are good for developing nations.
      Truth: In third world countries, soybeans replace traditional crops and transfer the value-added of processing from the local population to multinational corporations.

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