Sleep like a baby – and get these benefits


Do you want to feel better, get smarter and look better? Then follow this simple guide:

Rethinking truth: “I’ll sleep when I’m dead” is the dumbest quote in history

Personally I’ve not slept as much as I should in the last few weeks. I scored just 54% at the evaluation form (after the five questions) so there’s plenty of room for improvements.

How did you do?


Four Simple Steps to a Healthier and Leaner Life

Would You Like to Become Smarter, Healthier and Leaner by Putting in Less Effort?

Lose Weight by Reducing Stress and Improving Sleep


  1. Tony Nguyen
    The baby looks so lovely. I am wondering how we can sleep as a baby. We have to work, we have to think about many things, so we cannot sleep as much as babies.
    Replies: #2, #3
  2. Paul the rat
    "...Instead of consuming cow milk, you should drink soy milk which is a great alternative…"

    This citation comes from that link you provided (above). Soy proteins stimulate synthesis o f IGF-1 in humans almost twice the rate that of cow milk. IGF-1 is a major player in cancer development. Thus soy is twice as bad as milk.

    Aim of this blog is to help all of us to improve our health - please, either do homework before you post something or take your "advices" elsewhere.

  3. FrankG
    Comments and opinion are fine but clearly you are just visiting here to promote your own web site. This is not acceptable.
  4. Paul the rat
    Cancer Prev Res (Phila). 2011 May;4(5):702-10. doi: 10.1158/1940-6207.CAPR-10-0329. Epub 2011 Mar 23.

    Effects of tomato- and soy-rich diets on the IGF-I hormonal network: a crossover study of postmenopausal women at high risk for breast cancer.

    McLaughlin JM, Olivo-Marston S, Vitolins MZ, Bittoni M, Reeves KW, Degraffinreid CR, Schwartz SJ, Clinton SK, Paskett ED.
    The Ohio State University, Comprehensive Cancer Center, Columbus, OH 43210, USA.
    Erratum in
    Cancer Prev Res (Phila). 2012 Mar;5(3):498. Dosage error in article text.
    To determine whether dietary modifications with tomato products and/or a soy supplement affected circulating levels of insulin-like growth factor (IGF)-1 and other markers of cell signaling in postmenopausal women at risk for developing breast cancer. Eligible and consented postmenopausal women at high risk for developing breast cancer were enrolled in a 26-week, two-arm (tomato and soy, 10 weeks each) longitudinal dietary intervention study in which each woman served as her own control. Changes in biochemical endpoints including IGF-I, IGF-binding protein (IGFBP)-3, estradiol, sex hormone-binding globulin (SHBG), C-peptide, and insulin were measured for each intervention arm. Carotenoid and isoflavone levels were measured to assess adherence. Significant increases in carotenoid and isoflavone levels during the tomato and soy study arms, respectively, suggested that women were adherent to both arms of the intervention. The tomato-rich diet had little effect on cell-signaling biomarkers previously associated with breast cancer risk.

    However, results of the soy intervention showed that concentrations of IGF-I and IGFBP-3 increased by 21.6 and 154.7 μmol/L, respectively (P = 0.001 for both) and SHBG decreased by 5.4 μmol/L (P < 0.001) after consumption of the soy protein supplement. Increased soy protein intake may lead to small, but significant, increases in IGF-I and IGFBP-3.

    Soy consumption also led to a significant decrease in SHBG, which has been hypothesized to promote, rather than prevent, cancer growth.

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