Dinner

Choose any one.

1. Green beans with potatoes, meat dish, cabbage apple salad,

water with lemon juice and honey, 1 cup hot milk. Water.

Fresh green beans, especially fava beans contain a substance

that is described in old herbal literature to be especially

beneficial to diabetics. Don't overcook them—it

might harm this substance.

For the same reason, don't use canned green beans. If

“fresh” isn't possible, choose “frozen” but rinse the

chemicals off before cooking. Potatoes (not overcooked),

peeled to make sure there are no blemishes (contain mold

and pesticide) can be cooked with the beans. Cook with

onions and oregano for flavoring. Add fresh chopped

parsley to the sauce or butter for both green beans and

potatoes. Fresh parsley has special herbal goodness (high

magnesium, high potassium, diuretic.)

The meat dish should be overdone. “Fast food” is

plopped from the freezer into the boiling grease which

browns the outside nicely but can easily leave the inside

undercooked. Meat must never be “rare.” There should be

no redness near bones! Canned meat is safe from parasites

but may have smoke flavoring added (contains benzopyrene)

or nitrates. Avoid these chemicals. Avoid MSG too.

Whenever a meat dish is not accepted, substitute sardines.

Let them choose from a display of six kinds. Purchase the

flip-top cans to avoid eating metal grindings from the can

opening process.

Cabbage for salad should be chopped fine enough to be

digestible. Add finely chopped apples (peeled) and a few

apple seeds and whipping cream for the dressing.

Sweet things are reserved for dessert. Since a diabetic's

tissues are not absorbing sugar, they crave it more and

more. As the diabetes improves they crave it less. For dessert,

serve 1 tbs. of honey to satisfy this craving without

endangering their blood sugar regulation. It can be used in

the hot milk or in other ways. Undercooking the vegetables

also helps slow down the sugar release. Never serve

mashed potatoes for this reason.

The drinking water should always have a little vitamin C,

lemon juice or vinegar added, and 1 tsp. honey if desired.

2. Asparagus, potato, raw salad, fowl dish, fruit, water with

vinegar and honey, 1 cup hot milk.

The asparagus can be fresh or canned. Bake the potato:

not in aluminum foil, not baked until fluffy. Don't let the

skin be eaten. Use genuine butter, only, or a homemade sour

cream dressing (see Recipes). Fresh chopped chives may

be added but no regular sour cream since this is very high

in tyramine, a brain toxin.

The raw salad should be chopped small enough to be

edible by dentures. Use homemade salad dressing with a

preference for oil and vinegar styles.

The fowl dish should be very well done, never “fast

food”.

For dessert, fresh fruit chunks dipped in a homemade

honey sauce (honey, water and cinnamon). Less sweets are

consumed if you dip the fruit rather than pour the sauce

over. Limit the total to 1 tbs. honey. Don't serve grapes or

strawberries due to the intense mold problem.

3. Soup, sandwich, fruit, hot milk, water.

Soup should be homemade from scratch. Add bones and 1

tbs. vinegar (white distilled) or a tomato to the kettle to

ensure some calcium leaches out of the bones. A fish

chowder serves this purpose very well, too.

The sandwich has lettuce, real butter, and whatever else

tastes good (no cheese, bacon bits or condiments). The

bread is wheat-free, corn-free, stored in freezer. Homemade

salad dressing can be added.

The fruit may be chopped with whipping cream, cinna

mon and honey sauce (not more than 1 tbs. honey).

The water may be plain if there was vinegar in the soup.

4. Fish, green beans, potatoes, other greens, fruit, hot milk,

water.

Fried or baked fish is served with lemon or lime. Green

beans are served with a cheese sauce so a lot will be eaten.

(Cheese sauce: add milk, olive oil to a block of cheese.

Melt and cook at least 10 seconds.) Serve au gratin potatoes

or scalloped potatoes or any kind of potatoes that will

be enjoyed. The extra greens can be beet greens, collards,

mustard greens or spinach served with a favorite dressing

to make sure it's eaten. (No croutons or bacon bits, though.)

Never serve dessert if the plate has not been cleared.

Your loved one isn't hungry enough. If appetite is very

poor, sweets will only worsen the problem. Try to change

the menu to stimulate the appetite. Acid foods stimulate;

spices and B-vitamins (especially B1) stimulate; hot foods

stimulate. Much appetite is controlled by the liver and

brain. Toxins at either location (especially food-derived

toxins) tell the body to stop eating. Suspect food molds

first, bacteria and chemical additives next.

5. Asparagus, meat dish, white rice (brown rice contains

mold), coleslaw, milk, water, ice cream.

A hot meat dish (no pasta, no wheat flour, no regular

gravy) can be fried, cooked or baked, but not grilled. Asparagus

is fresh, frozen or canned. Rinse if frozen. Fix it

differently than last time. Season rice with parsley and

minimal salt and pure herbs like thyme; no MSG or mixed

seasoning, make butter sauce. Dessert is homemade ice

cream (see Recipes).

6. Fish or seafood hot dish. Green peas or peas and onions.

Peeled sweet potato with butter (not canned). May switch

sweet potato with rice on asparagus day. Sliced tomatoes

or cucumber or other raw vegetables with or without

dressing. Milk, 1 tbs. honey (can be used on sweet potato).

7. Chili or stew with unlimited rice-bread and butter. If chili

produces gas, stay away from it. Serve no canned varieties.

Grated carrot salad with stewed raisins added and heavy

cream. Milk, water as usual. Blueberry pie, sweet potato

pie, custard pie.

If more bread is requested, provide a wheat-free, corn-free

variety; but limit bread eating to “after main dish” eating. If not

enough milk is drunk: make custard pudding or rice pudding so

the daily amount (3 cups) is consumed.



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