Body: The Four Rules of Eating
1. Eating only when there is hunger: There are two kinds of hunger; we have the normal and abnormal hunger. The normal hunger was given to us by nature to make us active enough to get food. Normal hunger asks for food, but no special kind of food. It is satisfied with anything that is clean and nourishing. It is strong enough to make a decided demand for food, but if there is no food to be had it will be satisfied for the time being with a glass of water and will cause no great inconvenience. Abnormal hunger is different entirely. It is a very insistent craving for food and if it is not satisfied it produces bodily discomfort such as a headache. The erode remains and gives the sufferer no rest. Very often it must be pampered. It calls for some special kind of food, and if not satisfied the results may be nervousness, weakness or a headache etc.
When missing a meal brings discomfort, this is always a sign of a degenerating or degenerated body. A healthy person can go a day without food and without any inconvenience. He feels a great desire for food at meal times, but as soon as he is has made up his mind that he is unable to get it or that he is not going to take any, the hunger leaves. Normal hunger is a servant. Abnormal hunger is a hard master.
Mind: 20 Dining Etiquette Rules No One Follows Anymore
Turning off cell phones before a meal.
To show respect to your host and fellow dining partners, it’s considered good manners to silence your cell phone and place it out of sight before sitting down. Nowadays, many people are leaving their phones on the table and even using them during dinner. Dining is a social experience, after all, so many friends use their devices to share photos, messages and other digital content. Did you know cooks are using their phones in the kitchen, too?
Buttering bread one bite at a time.
2/20 If you reach for a dinner roll, you’re supposed to tear off one piece at a time—and butter each bite individually. But today, convenience is King and diners often choose to butter the entire slice at once—if they’re even eating bread at all. With keto, gluten-free and low-carb diets on the rise, it’s no surprise this rule is outdated.
Soul: A Brain Researcher’s Tips For Managing Anxiety
To dream is to imagine a world full of possibility. To realize a dream is to turn those ideas—big or small—into reality. We teamed up with Porsche to create the Drive Series: three bite-size workshops that cover different tools for navigating our dreams and the challenges and opportunities that come with them. This is our third video. (Watch the first two installments—a primer on navigating your astrological birth chart with Chani Nicholas and a lesson on managing relationship conflict with Sara Nasserzadeh.)
All of us are thwarted by anxiety at one point or another. The good news is: Our brains can change, says Srini Pillay, MD. Pillay is a Harvard-trained psychiatrist, a brain researcher, and the author of Tinker, Dabble, Doodle, Try: Unlock the Power of the Unfocused Mind. He helps people discover their potential using practical, research-based strategies. Earlier this month, he joined us at our In goop Health summit at the Porsche Experience Center Los Angeles. And in this eight-minute workshop, he walks us through his method, a multistep process called CIRCA, for redirecting anxious thoughts and freeing up our minds for more creativity, imagination, and joy.
The next time you find yourself in a sudden moment of overwhelmingness, try Pillay’s tips for minimizing your stress.