This is from a TV show segment on Yoseikan Aikido. It gives some interesting history and has some cute kids in it.
There aresome philosophical dfferences in their training from what we do but the clip has some good info on the history of Aikido & the connection with Onisaburo Deguchi the founder of Omoto Kyo.
Wednesday, June 11, 2008
Thursday, June 05, 2008
If we applied the principle of Aiki to our diet how would we eat?
Keeping Colon Cancer At Bay: Diet Matters
What about after you’ve been diagnosed with colon cancer? Does what you eat matter?
Home » ePerspective » Keeping Colon Cancer At Bay: Diet Matters
Numerous studies have linked dietary factors, such as high intakes of red meat, with a higher risk of getting colon cancer, but scientists wanted to know: “What about after you’ve been diagnosed with colon cancer? Does what you eat matter? Can a healthier diet keep the cancer from returning?”
Quite possibly, indicates newly published research in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA). Scientists from Dana-Farber Cancer Institute in Boston assessed the dietary habits of 1,009 men and women recently diagnosed with stage III colon cancer and six months after completion of cancer treatment.
The researchers then followed the patients for more than five years to see who suffered a recurrence of colon cancer – and who didn’t. They found that patients who most closely adhered to a Western dietary pattern (high intakes of meat, fat, refined grains, and dessert) were 3.25-times more likely to see the cancer return or to die from any cause compared to patients least likely to follow a Western-style diet.
“This is the first study, to our knowledge, in a potentially cured population of colon cancer survivors to address the effect of diet,” noted lead investigator Jeffrey A. Meyerhardt, MD, MPH, and colleagues.
“The data suggest that a diet characterized by higher intakes of red and processed meats, sweets and desserts, french fries, and refined grains increases the risk of cancer recurrence and decreases survival.”
JAMA. 2007; 298: 754.