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Healthy Mito is excited to announce we are not just a huge advocate for MitoRedLight therapy, but we are now an affiliate. If you want to learn more about how Red Light Therapy can assist you in your health and wellness goals, visit our Red Light Therapy page at:

Jordan B Peterson to be "re-educated" due to his political opinions.

In this interview, Peterson describes how the Canadian court ruled that, although he has a fundamental right to free speech, the "College of Psychologists" can make up any rule at any time that can limit his free speech.

NOTE: what makes this worse is that nothing he did or said had anything to do with a patient; he no longer has "patients" but he maintains his license. Is it truly a fundamental right if a group can infringe upon that right at their sole discretion, when the right isn't being exercised under the purview of the field (a/k/a on your own time)? This position is a slippery slope stance that could eventually be expanded to open up risk to every self-help author and influencer, and anyone with their own opinion who makes that opinion public. (We have already seen in the last couple years how people were censored for not agreeing with the government supported stance; but now their stated positions are being validated. These professionals had educated themselves and came to vastly different conclusions and were silenced because they would not conform.)

This leads me to my personal belief that this has also been happening in the medical profession for decades. The AMA, NIH, or any other sub-category organization, creates a one size fits all "treatment protocol" for practically every condition or situation. It has turned a great majority of medicine into an "if this, then that" checklist that a small group determines and implements. Unfortunately, a one-size-fits-all pill is usually at the end of that process. Doctors are endocrinated to accept these flow charts and utilize them instead of taking a case-by-case, individualized approach.

How? The organization gains wide consensus by telling professionals that "treatment protocols" offer protection against malpractice suits, because following these established standards will insulate doctors from findings of wrong-doing if every other potential doctor-witness testifies they would have done the exact same thing.

Except now the doctor has been forced to accept and incorporate whatever the organization deems correct, with no deference for the doctor to make an independent decision. More correctly, the doctor "can" make that independent decision, but they do so by placing themselves at risk:

 - to be found liable in a suit;

 - for an action against their license by the licensing organization;

 - or at a minimum, professional alienation by the whole of the group who will feel compelled to distance themselves, which will ultimately result in attacks to their reputation.

All of these risks will effect the professional's ability to make a living practicing their chosen field that they spent massive effort and a fortune to become qualified.

So I found Peterson's comments enlightening in that any professional organization can make up standards at any time, using any basis they choose, even if it is contrary to the science, and those "standards" can be used not to protect the practitioner or the field in general (that's the excuse they spout out loud), but rather to control the professional's freedom to truly "practice" their field at all.

The above discussion doesn't even scratch the surface of all the backdoor interests driving the creation of these policies and standards, all focused on monetary gain.

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Butter Grilled Almond Flour Quesadilla with shaved Ribeye and Smoked Cheese, Sweet Kale Salad with Pecans


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Sweet Kale Salad, Iron Skillet Sirloin, and Cappello’s Almond Flour Pasta with Florentine Alfredo Sauce. It’s #whatsfordinner

Cappello’s offers some of your favorites but gluten free and delicious utilizing almond flour. Their pasta is like eating real pasta but without the inflammatory gluten with the bonuses of higher protein content and about half the carbs of regular pasta.

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Click on the #healthyeats link below for delicious, healthy meal ideas.

We are still organizing the best way to provide our content to our members. Until then, if you are looking for our meal and snack ideas, go to the Healthy Eats group, then click on ”album” and choose your fancy to start browsing all of our food photo content.

And follow our hashtags:#whatsforbreakfast #whatsforlunch #whatsfordinner #whatsforsnack #healthysweets #healthydrinks #hydration #shakes #supplements

Tonight’s #keto #quickmeal : Grilled Chicken finished with Garlic-Herb Butter and Asparagus with Crumbled, Crispy Bacon

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CanDo Keto Krisp Protein Bars

This is, by far, the best keto protein bar I have ever tried. The Almond Butter Chocolate Chip bar tastes like cookie dough… even the texture with the little crunchies, adds to the cookie dough experience by mimicking the little crunchy texture you get from the sugar in traditional cookie dough batter. The Almond Butter bars are practically the same, only missing the chocolate chips, and they are equally delicious.

Most protein bars have some not-so-great characteristics: unnatural, “off” flavors; icky sweet and frequently sweetened by “low carb” artificial sweeteners that are not necessarily keto-friendly; and often require a lot of chewing and chasing it with a lot of drink in order to get it down….

NOT THESE BARS! CanDo Keto Krisp bars are moist, creamy, AND delicious.


Size - the bars are 1.8oz, as opposed to a lot of other nutritional bars that average around 2oz, so it is slightly smaller.

Clean, Short Ingredient List - first ingredient is “ALMONDS”, it is gluten-free, contains healthy MCT oil from coconut, and natural fiber.

Low Carb - only 4g net carbs. Total carbs - fiber - sugar alcohol = net carbs.

Natural Sweeteners - ingredients that contribute to the sweetness are: Chicory Root Fiber, Erythritol (a naturally sourced sugar alcohol), and Stevia; all of which are keto-friendly sugar alternatives. Bonus, the Chicory Root Fiber (also known as Inulin) actually helps slow the digestion of the few net carbs it does have.

Moderate Protein - offers 10g of protein. In comparison to a (typical) protein bar or protein cookie that can average between 15 to 20g protein.


Hardcore macro trackers might be concerned about the lower protein count (10g). This isn’t necessarily a bad thing. One should always look to get their macros from a wide variety of sources.

These are amazing, low carb, protein-contributing treats that are great at home, at the office, or on the go. Having tried an expensive, wide variety of protein bars, cookies, shakes, etc., and comparing all of those products to these CanDo Keto Krisp bars, I’m going to go out on a limb and say that if you truly want an enjoyable snack that is a keto-friendly, protein snack, something has got to give. If the only thing I’m having to “give” is a few grams of protein I’ll need to make up elsewhere, that is a trade-off I’m willing to accept. For me, based on the modified-keto diet that I eat, I’m never struggling to meet my protein values; so I’m not giving up anything by using these bars. Know “your” personal macros and remember that too much protein intake can actually trigger conversion of the excess protein to glucose which can spike blood sugar levels and kick you out of ketosis also.

NOTE 1: CanDo has a number of flavors. I have only tried the Almond Butter and Almond Butter Chocolate Chip flavors; so I can’t speak to other flavors. But I can definitely say that I absolutely love these two flavors.

NOTE 2: I found these at Costco the week of February 21, 2022. When I absolutely loved them, I went looking online for other products from CanDo. It became immediately apparent that Costco (2-flavor 12-pack boxes) were the absolutely cheapest at $17.99/box or $1.50/bar). The following week, they were on sale for $4.00 off (max purchase per day of 5). That is $1.17/bar!!! Needless to say, I am loading up on them, 5 boxes per visit. What can I say; these bars are delicious!