Go green & get depressed
Ever take a good look at a rabbit?
They look like they have a permanent frown, frozen in place -- and that's what'll happen to you, too, if you eat a diet of bunny chow.
When you pass on the meat and pile on the greens, you miss out on essential brain-boosting fats as well as critical nutrients such as iron and B vitamins -- and when you miss out on iron and B vitamins, well... that's where that bunny frown comes in.
Seniors who eat veg-heavy diets -- not even vegetarian diets, mind you, just diets high in greens and low in meat -- turn into sad, old grumps.
This isn't opinion; this is biology. In fact, seniors are SEVEN TIMES more likely to suffer depression when they miss out on iron and vitamin B6 as a result of a veg-heavy diet, according to the latest research out of Taiwan.
Yet mainstream know-nothings are still trying to shove bunny chow down your throat, claiming it's good for you.
You know what's really good for you? Bacon! Steak! Chicken!
If it bleeds, you can bet it's good for you -- and not just for seniors, and not just for mood.
The iron in meat is critical to bringing oxygen to your brain -- and along with keeping your mood in tune, that oxygen is vital for brain function, memory and overall cognition.
While you can get missing B vitamins from a supplement, that's exactly how you DON'T want to get your iron -- because iron supplements make it far too easy to get far too much, and too much iron can be as bad for your brain as too little.
The best way to get just enough and no more is through a diet filled with iron-rich foods such as rare meats and organ meats such as beef and chicken livers.
I've got so much more to tell you about iron and brain health in the November issue of my Douglass Report newsletter. Not a subscriber? Sign up today and you'll be one of the first to get it.
And in the meantime, be sure to eat your meat -- but there's one side dish you'll want to skip.