Food’s unseen 90% Impact on Learning and Behavior

The Caloric Density Scale

Does Food Provide The Brain Hardware For Crime & Creativity?

Our “culture of overeating sweet foods” is one of the most common and critical factors driving (neuro) violent behaviors across Jamaica.

Rote-based people are limited to overeating sweet foods rooted by a culture. This excludes the “tastelessness” of abstract goals like eating for nutrition. Jamaica’s rote-based culture of eating mainly sweet foods like sugar, oil/fat and salt has gotten out of control with frontal brain damaging side-effects. At the heart of this colonially driven rote learning and cultural epidemic, is the Caloric Density measuring the mass of calories (energy) in foods.

People will naturally eat to full their bellies since the sensors in the stomach signal the brain to stop eating when it is full. Oils/Fats are 40 times more caloric than Veggies. Sugars are 15 times more caloric than Veggies. So, a little sugar or oil dressing can disrupt the low caloric intake from your veggies and fruits. The stomach sensors do not check the mixture of foods or their caloric densities, so you must check your foods before you eat. Food has chemical side-effects on the flesh (cells) of the brain similar to its effects on the flesh of other parts of the body.

Brain Illnesses related to common disease:

How Sugar Damages Your Brain’s Structure and Function

High Blood Pressure, Obesity, Diabetes Shrink Your Brain

A Neuroscience Perspective to Caloric Food Intake and Metabolism: Fundamental Neuroscience by Larry R. Squire (2013)

Caloric Density and Nutrition: Jeff Novick, MS, RD, LD, LN

Eat more High Fiber, Whole Natural, Plant-based Foods for best Caloric Intake: Julieanna Hever, M.S., R.D., C.P.T.

Morality’s Confusion About Poor Eating, Weight and Sickness

Do people gain weight and get sick because they are greedy? No. Is it a matter of calorie overdose and too little fiber intake? Highly!

Why Do We Eat Improperly? Refer to a Neurobiological Perspective –by Dr. Stephan Guyenet

Morality’s Confusion About Poor Eating, Weight and Sickness

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