BD Now! Podcast Episode 022 Hilary Boynton and Mary G. Brackett , authors of “The Heal Your Gut Cookbook”

Hilary Boynton and Mary G. Brackett, authors of Chelsea Green's

Hilary Boynton and Mary G. Brackett, authors of the HEAL YOUR GUT cookbook

To Support the Subjects of These Interviews and the Crew that Makes these Interviews Possible, Please Turn Off any Ad Blocking plugins in Your Browser (If you do not see an opportunity to purchase the book we are talking about near the bottom of this page, your ad blocking plugin is still on.) Thanks

The Heal Your Gut Cookbook
Nutrient­-Dense Recipes for Intestinal Health Using the GAPS Diet
By Hilary Boynton and Mary Brackett
Foreword by Dr. Natasha Campbell-McBride

Simple, delicious, family-friendly recipes for those following the GAPS Diet.

With more than two hundred straightforward, nutrient-dense, and appealing recipes, The Heal Your Gut Cookbook was created by GAPS Diet experts Hilary Boynton and Mary G. Brackett to help heal your gut and to manage the illnesses that stem from it.


Continue reading

Episode 017: The Future of CSAs with Jean-Paul Courtens and Steven McFadden

Dear Reader: Please see this as an ongoing discussion that you can participate in through the comment fields below. Your input is important! Please share!

NOTE: You can maximize the value of these pages to you and your value to the people who donate their time for these interviews by turning off AdBlock (in your browser’s toolbar)

Community supported agriculture is a social movement that arose in the US in the late 1980s because people recognized a need to produce healthy, clean, safe, ecologically sound and spiritually energized – foods while caring appropriately for the environment. It was clear then as it is today that agriculture within the pressures of the current economic system is subject to so many degrading economic forces that it is incapable of producing foods that provided the nutrients necessary for proper human health and development. While there are larger issues at stake when children (and adults) are developing with only a fraction of the nutrition required to reach their full potential, we can see these nutritional short comings in increasing rates of cancers, allergies and intestinal problems. In addition, the environmental impact of extractive industrial agriculture is seen everywhere. Continue reading