Wild caught Alaskan salmon is one of the very best sources of omega-3. It is also one of the few choices of foods containing vitamin D. Because they eat what nature intended for them to eat, munching on things like red seaweed, wild salmon has a deep red colour and high astaxanthin content, wild salmon typically has 600-1000 times the amount of omega 3 than farmed salmon.
This simple and elegant dessert contains grass-fed gelatin for joint and skin health. Gelatin helps to boost ‘glutathione’, a powerful antioxidant. It also contains the amino acids glycine and proline which helps to reduce levels of stress, and helps you to get into a deeper sleep.
These fish fillets are fork-tender and delicious. This recipe is from my wonderful sister. If you are worried about the hot sauce, you can leave it out. Just make sure that you are using Basa from Mediterranean waters. Nothing farmed or from other waters.
These little meatballs are so flavourful. One of my nutrition school friends could not get enough of these little patties and I would often end up giving her my entire lunch, week after week. Make a big batch so that you can have some left over for breakfast the next day.
While no single food can promise better mood or mental sharpness into old age, specific dietary patterns might just help to shape our cognitive and psychological well-being.
Over the past five years, evidence from animal and human studies has been pointing to the importance of a Mediterranean-style diet for prevention of depression and anxiety. Now we have proof - via MRI scans - that a Mediterranean-style diet helps to prevent brain shrinkage as well.