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Glenmore Healthcare’s hCG Program Is Consistent With Dr. Oz’s hCG March 14 …

Calgary, Alberta — (SBWIRE) — 03/21/2012 — The core principles of Glenmore Healthcare’s hCG for Weight Loss Program are consistent with those outlined by Dr. Oz in his March 14, 2012 segment on hCG for weight loss: it is imperative for patients to undertake an hCG program under the care of a trained physician, and never use hCG (homeopathic hCG) that is sold without a prescription.

In his March 14, 2012 segment on hCG for weight loss (http://www.doctoroz.com/videos/does-hcg-diet-work-pt-1), Dr. Oz announced that he had “new data” on the successful use of hCG (human Chorionic Gonadotropin) for weight loss. In a pilot study conducted by a leading medical weight management physician, Dr. Oz reported that patients following a strict, medically supervised hCG Protocol, were not hungry and lost weight, and ultimately lost more “fat vs. muscle,” than patients on only a low calorie diet.

During the segment, Dr. Oz had several key messages regarding the safe and effective use of pharmaceutical grade hCG in a physician-supervised weight loss program. These key messages are consistent the hCG for Weight Loss Program offered at Calgary’s Glenmore Healthcare and Wellness Clinic (http://www.glenmorehealthcare.com):

1. Consistent with the FDA’s position, homeopathic hCG (hCG drops, etc.) DOES NOT WORK. Only pharmaceutical hCG, prescribed by a physician as part of a proven hCG Protocol, is effective in fat and weight loss.

2. Unlike weight loss from a restrictive diet alone, where up to 1/3 of a patient’s weight loss is muscle loss, patients on an hCG Protocol loose fat from their stomachs, buttocks, etc. and “leave the muscle alone.”

3. Dr. Oz recommends that any patient on a diet under 1200 calories, should be under the direct care of a physician.

Glenmore Healthcare’s exclusive hCG Weight Loss Program (http://www.glenmorehealthcare.com/our-program) concurs with Dr. Oz’s hCG recommendations. Glenmore Healthcare’s hCG medically supervised weight loss program is based upon the successful protocol originally developed in 1954 by Dr. Simeons, and detailed in his report, Pounds and Inches, and is built around a low calorie diet coupled with the administration of the pharmaceutical grade of the naturally occurring hormone, hCG. Glenmore Healthcare follows the IAPAM’s (International Association for Physicians in Aesthetic Medicine http://www.iapam.com) hCG Weight Loss Protocol (http://www.hcgtraining.com), which has been administered to over 20,000 patients around the world with consistent weight loss results.

Patients participating in the Glenmore Healthcare’s hCG for Weight Loss Program are monitored by a licensed physician who specializes in hCG for weight loss. Labs, vital statistics and body analysis (BIA) measurements are recorded prior to starting the program. Patients at Glenmore Healthcare have lost as much as 20 pounds in our 26 day program, and 35 pounds in our 43 day program. At the end of the program, clinic staff will test a patient’s RMR (Resting Metabolic Rate) with the same equipment as used on NBC’s “The Biggest Loser.” It is very important that when a patient partakes of an hCG weight loss program, that they complete it under the supervision of a physician and follow the entire detailed protocol, as is done at Glenmore Healthcare.

For more information on Glenmore Healthcare’s hCG program or to book a consultation, contact Glenmore Healthcare at 403-452-5699 or [email protected]

About Glenmore Healthcare
Glenmore Healthcare is Calgary’s premiere provider of hCG medically supervised weight loss programs, aesthetic medicine (Botox, Dermal Fillers, Latisse), health and wellness services to individuals in the Calgary area. For more information on Glenmore Healthcare’s hCG program and aesthetic medicine and botox services, please contact Glenmore Healthcare at:

Glenmore Healthcare (Glenmore Landing)
A305, 1600 – 90th Avenue SW
Calgary, Alberta T2V 5A8
Tel: 403-452-5699
Fax: 403-452-7296
[email protected]

Websites
http://www.glenmorehealthcare.com
http://facebook.com/glenmorehealthcare

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Doctor, Weigh Thyself

This summary in the New York Times highlights the key points of the study, in which nearly 500 primary care doctors were surveyed about their attitudes and behavior regarding patients’ weight. Overweight and obese physicians were less confident in their ability to counsel obese patients about diet and exercise and less sure that such counseling had a beneficial effect than thinner doctors were.

I think that perhaps the most interesting finding in this study, though, is that more than half of the physicians surveyed were overweight or obese–in other words, at the same rate as the general population.

Does this statistic surprise you? That depends on your view of excess body weight.

If you see it as a medical condition, partially inherited, possibly related to addictive behavior, you’d expect doctors to be no less likely to be overweight or obese than anyone else. In fact, given the pressures of medical practice, and a prevalence of addiction to alcohol and drugs among physicians no less and possibly higher than in the general population, you might expect even more physicians to struggle with weight issues.

On the other hand, if you see weight as purely a result of lifestyle choices, you might think that doctors, who are more familiar than most people with the health consequences of obesity, would choose to follow a diet and exercise regimen that would help them maintain normal weight.

The truth, of course, lies somewhere between these two views. Doctors battle the same unfortunate genetics, sedentary hours staring at screens, and endless temptations to eat high-calorie foods as everyone else–and our knowledge about the unhealthy effects of excess weight doesn’t always translate into action when it comes to our own diets and exercise.

But can a doctor who’s overweight or obese effectively counsel patients about weight?

This recent study suggests that doctors themselves don’t think so. Embarrassment or denial of their own weight issues or concern that they are poor role models may be inhibiting overweight and obese doctors from addressing diet and exercise with their patients.

I wonder, though, if these heavier doctors are missing an opportunity. Studies show that dietary counseling by physicians as it’s currently practiced isn’t particularly effective. Maybe doctors who are overweight or obese–a condition that’s obvious to their patients anyway–should acknowledge how hard it is to lose weight–and how worthwhile the effort still is.

A little more frankness about what apparently feels like a taboo topic might help both doctor and patient.

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Original SoupMan & ‘nPLAY Foundation Team up to Make a Difference in Schools …

NEW YORK, Mar 20, 2012 (BUSINESS WIRE) —



/quotes/zigman/3872013 SOUP
+1.54%



SoupMan, Inc, the nation’s long-adored and highly
acclaimed soup brand, announced today its partnership with ‘nPLAY, the
professional athletes’ foundation for the prevention of childhood
obesity. Through this partnership, SoupMan and ‘nPLAY have developed a
program to provide a variety of Original SoupMan soups and meals to be
implemented into school lunches that are currently enrolled in the
National School Lunch Program. Original SoupMan supplies the New York
City School system with Mexicali Baked Bean™, one of a number of
nutritionally balanced soups and meals available.

‘nPLAY is led by a coalition of 39 elite athletes from 17 different
sports, including Jennie Finch, Grant Hill, Gary Player and Paul Pierce.
Its mission is to support schools across the country to meet the
criteria of the HeathierUS Schools Challenge (HUSSC). The HUSSC, which
is a USDA program, is a primary component of First Lady, Michelle
Obama’s “Let’s Move” campaign. ‘nPLAY has an official partnership with
the USDA-Food Nutrition Services to work with schools on their health
and wellness so they can meet the criteria of the HUSSC.

The announcement leads the way for Original SoupMan’s healthy school
initiative and comes on the heels of the recently announced SoupMan
partnership with world famous NBA All-Star Shaquille O’Neal and his
commitment to healthy eating and fitness.

“The Original SoupMan is thrilled to offer products that not only have
excellent taste but also meet the new national guidelines that schools
will be phasing in at the beginning of the 2012 school year,” said
SoupMan, Inc. CEO, Arnold Casale. “We are proud to partner with ‘nPLAY,
and through this new initiative it is our goal to offer students
delicious and nutritious food options in their school. Healthy SOUP FOR
YOU!”

“The Original SoupMan’s partnership with ‘nPLAY is a slam dunk in the
prevention of childhood obesity,” said O’Neal. “As a partner, and
all-around SouperMan, I am determined to work with the other elite
athletes who share my common commitment for healthy eating and fitness
for the youth of America.”

“We are excited about our partnership with The Original SoupMan,” states
‘nPLAY Vice President, Scott Hunter Smith. “‘nPLAY is committed to
finding solutions for schools that want to become healthier. The
Original SoupMan’s lineup of healthy soups and products can provide our
nation’s schools the ability to serve our children great tasting,
nutritious meals that also meet USDA guidelines.”

For every case of soup SoupMan sells to any school, a percentage of the
proceeds will be donated to the ‘nPLAY foundation. Funds raised by
‘nPLAY will be reinvested in the schools to provide help meeting the
criteria of the HUSSC challenge.

About SoupMan, Inc:

In 1984, The Original SoupMan opened its doors at 55th Street 8th
Avenue in Manhattan. The tiny storefront quickly became a worldwide
destination. Rated #1 by Zagat and praised by the New York Times as
“Art, not Soup” it set the standard for innovation and excellence long
before the famous Seinfeld episode made it a cultural icon. The
Company’s franchise operations include highly visible locations in
Fisherman’s Wharf, Mohegan Sun Casinos and more. The Company’s branded
soup is also being offered by Tim Horton’s, Earl of Sandwich and other
leading QSRs. Original SoupMan products are now available in innovative
shelf-stable Tetra Recart packaging for sale in the soup aisle of major
supermarket chains in September 2012. . The Company also distributes its
products through the food service channel, including school lunch
programs. Shaquille O’Neal serves as an advisor to, and equity partner
in the Company, as does Mr. October, Reggie Jackson and Emmy® and Golden
Globe® nominated and Tony Award® winning actor Jason Alexander. SOUPMAN
INC, parent company of The Original SoupMan
www.originalsoupman.com ,
is a fully reporting public company trading on the OTC Bulletin Board®
(OTCBB) under the ticker symbol SOUP. For additional information on
SoupMan, Inc. please visit:
www.soupmaninc.com .
Follow us on Twitter @OriginalSoupMan and “Like” us on Facebook.

About ‘nPLAY:

Led by professional athletes Grant Hill, Jennie Finch, Gary Player, Paul
Pierce and a coalition of 37 professional athletes, both active and
retired from 15 sports, have united to fight the childhood obesity
epidemic in America. This core group has developed ‘nPLAY, a
not-for-profit 501(c)(3) foundation. The goal is to provide every child
the opportunity to play and be active on a daily basis. This group of
world class athletes has committed themselves on both a national and
local level to work with and encourage administrators, teachers,
students and parents to make schools a place where kids and be active,
eat healthier and integrate wellness into the every day culture so our
children can have the futures they deserve.

Safe Harbor Statement:

This press release may contain forward-looking statements within the
meaning of Section 27A of the Securities Act of 1933 and Section 21E of
the Securities Exchange Act of 1934. The forward-looking statements are
based on current expectations, estimates and projections made by
management. The Company intends for the forward-looking statements to be
covered by the safe harbor provisions for forward-looking statements.
Words such as “anticipates,” “expects,” “intends,” “plans,” “believes,”
“seeks,” “estimates,” or variations of such words are intended to
identify such forward-looking statements. The forward-looking statements
contained in this press release include, statements regarding the
partnership with nPLAY and the anticipated availability of the Company’s
new shelf-stable product. All forward-looking statements in this press
release are made as of the date of this press release, and the Company
assumes no obligation to update these forward-looking statements other
than as required by law. The forward-looking statements are subject to
risks and uncertainties that could cause actual results to differ
materially from those set forth or implied by any forward-looking
statements such as the failure of our products to obtain market
acceptance or to result in increased sales and the risk factors
discussed in the Business and Management’s Discussion and Analysis
sections in our Quarterly Reports on Form 10-Q, Annual Report on Form
10-K and Current Reports on Form 8-K. Copies of these filings are
available at
www.sec.gov .

SOURCE: SoupMan, Inc



        
        For interviews, images, or additional information: 
        5W Public Relations 
        Jason Geller, 646-430-5166 
        [email protected] 
        or 
        For more information on ‘nPlay Foundation: 
        ‘nPLAY Foundation 
        Eric Cohen, 646-342-8668 
        [email protected]
        


Copyright Business Wire 2012

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Weight Loss Success: Nancy Pettit Found A Diet Plan She Could Stick To And …

Got a success story of your own? Send it to us at [email protected] and you could be featured on the site!

Name: Nancy Pettit
Age: I’m a sizzling 63-years-old!
Height: 5’6″
Before Weight: 275 to 280 pounds

How I Gained It: It’s not like I woke up one morning to suddenly find myself fat, frumpy and frazzled; I’d been like that for a lifetime. As a kid, family meals were large and included home-baked bread, cookies and pie. I was a chubby grade-schooler with an insatiable appetite and seemed drawn to carbohydrates and fat.

Weight was a frequent topic with my mom and grandma. They talked about dieting regularly and yet all family members except my father were overweight or obese. My dieting career began in sixth grade when my mom and I started using candy-like caramels to be eaten with a cup of hot water or tea about half an hour before meals for appetite-suppression. I counted calories and spent summers at fat camp; once school resumed, I spent money earned babysitting on corn nuts or shoestring potatoes from the school vending machine and made frequent stops at the drug store for candy bars or a chocolate sundae from the Dairy Queen on my walk home from school.

I was mortified to be the heaviest girl in the classroom and was frequently nagged by my mom about my weight. She said things like “Fat girls don’t dance…Boys don’t ask fat girls out on dates…You’re going to have your picture taken so stand up straight and suck it in…Get on the scale and let’s see how much damage you’ve done.”

Dieting and binging became my pattern; I’d be “good” for a while by skipping meals or only having liquid shakes, and then reward myself with candy and ice cream.

I did all kinds of fad diets. In anticipation of my wedding and the ensuing photographs, my mother told me about a clinic in town that offered diet shots with a 500 calorie diet plan. I was accustomed to dieting for special occasions and looked great in my size 12 wedding dress. After the honeymoon, I blew out of my trousseau and went right back to construction worker-sized servings!

Then I heard about a diet doctor who had a program using “rainbow pills” and started his regime. Each week I got four envelopes containing red, yellow, blue and green pills, each to be taken at various times of the day along with a very low calorie diet. I didn’t feel well, but behaved around food and lost weight. When I was unable to continue to afford the pills, my weight rapidly returned.

Over the next two decades, my aunt and grandma paid for me to go to several dieting centers, but my pattern was predictable: get on a diet for a special occasion, get off the diet, repeat. We spent thousands of dollars for program fees, medication and diet food. In 1991, I talked my husband into enrolling in a diet program but once I reached my goal weight of 140 pounds, I celebrated by porking-out and couldn’t get back in the diet groove.

For the next few years, I half-heartedly dieted with always the same results: I’d lose weight initially, then feel hungry and moody and become unable to sustain the diet long enough to reach and maintain a healthy weight.

As my life went by, I began to view my weight as a kind of life-long punishment I was doomed to endure. I thought there was something very wrong with me.

Since I had escalating blood sugar, high blood pressure and high cholesterol, my physician warned me that it was a matter of time before I developed full-blown diabetes. Plantar fasciitis in my feet, arthritis in my hips and knees and an auto-immune disorder chipped away at my health. The quality of my life was lousy, and my poor example and meal preparations contributed to the health and weight problems of my husband and daughter; they were obese, too.

I was referred by my family physician for bariatric surgery, but without the support of my husband or family, I resigned myself to living out my days forever fat and frumpy.

Breaking Point: One morning I had a meltdown in my closet while scrounging for something to wear that would fit and cried out, “Lord! Anybody! Make me thinner!”

It dawned on me that no one can make anyone else get healthier; that is a decision each of us must make ourselves. In the recesses of the closet, I had a heart-to-heart with myself and asked, “Who’s running your life, Nancy? You or your food?”

I made a decision to dump diets and get on with making the best of the rest of my life.

How I Lost It: Providentially, at church that weekend I heard about the Take Shape For Life Program from a friend who’d quickly lost 35 pounds. I decided to begin the program with my family’s blessing, determined to follow through to the best of my ability.

Working with a health coach and eating small meals at regular intervals seemed to be the ticket for me; I felt clear-headed, my moodiness waned and my energy-level remained consistent throughout the day. The program utilizes portion-controlled meal replacements and specific vegetable and protein selections that require minimal preparation. I felt “safe” when it came to meal preparation, because I knew which vegetables and lean protein portions would keep me feeling fuller, longer.

The first couple of weeks I was on the program, I went to bed really early because I couldn’t hack the food commercials! To avoid driving by the gauntlet of the fast-food restaurants, I took a different route to work. We pared down the pantry, kept nothing but program-friendly food in the house and avoided restaurants for anything other than occasionally meeting a friend for a pot of tea or a cup of coffee. I planned meals for the week, made a grocery list and kept a journal with the rule “If I bite it, I write it.” Each night before bed, I planned out my food for the next day.

Within a couple weeks, my face, hands and ankles were less puffy and I felt good. When I was six weeks into the program I had an appointment to see my doctor. At that check-up I weighed 267 pounds, my clothes were looser and I felt great, better than I had for months. From that day on, I felt very hopeful and confident that I would be able to continue forward on my health path. I took my measurements and began to record my weight in my journal.

By October 2002 I was in “one-derland” — I weighed 199! I had not been in the 100-pound range for years. I knew I would be able to sustain the program because I did not want to ever go back to feeling the way I used to feel. It felt good to be me and to be in charge of my life! I sailed through the holidays and on into the healthy New Year. I was hungry for health and it tasted so very good!

The weight-loss phase gave me the opportunity to appreciate and practice a new way to approach food. Rather than holding onto the mindset I was on a short-term diet, I determined in my closet that spring day that food would no longer run my life; this was the last time I would be on a diet or weight-loss program ever again. I was on a quest for health. I wanted to feel better, to move better, to look better and to be better!

Half the woman I used to be, I’d shed 135 pounds and reached a healthy weight. I slowly reintroduced various food groups that I’d temporarily set aside during the weight-loss phase and gradually increased calories and my physical activities during transition and maintenance.

While weight loss may be the entry point for many people, Take Shape for Life offers so much more; it is a lifestyle program with a complete array of support, including one-on-one personal guidance by a health coach experienced with the program and meals. I am deeply thankful for Dr. Wayne Scott Andersen, co-founder of Take Shape for Life. From this caring physician I learned the structure of eating every three hours and developed skills that formed healthy habits and behaviors that resulted in permanent weight management.

Every aspect of my life has changed, from how I look and where I shop, to what I can physically do and how I feel about myself. I went from flabby to fabulous! I can wear my wedding ring, I can fit in the bathtub, I can bend over and tie my own shoes, I can walk through a turnstile without standing sideways, I can fit into an airplane seat with no extenders and fit into the bathroom compartment on a plane. No more pull-on elastic stretchy waist plus-size jeans for me — I can wear real zip-up jeans and a cool belt!

Now, I like having my picture taken and don’t have to suck it in. I am physically active and actually enjoy it. I can walk to neighborhood shops and use the elliptical machine daily, attend step-aerobics and strength-training classes at the local YMCA and participate in 5K walk/runs.

I learned how to manage a healthy weight by incorporating daily habits of health. Because I’ve managed a lower weight and active lifestyle for over nine years, my doctor said I lowered my risk for disease.

Charles M. Schultz said, “Life is like a 10 speed bicycle. Most of us have gears we never use.”

Now that I am in my sizzlin’ sixties, I feel like I am finally coming into my own; I am riding the path of my own destiny and using new gears I never knew existed.

After Weight: 135 pounds

Check out more of our inspiring weight loss stories below:

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For more on weight loss, click here.

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Practical Nutrition: Websites can help you track food intake and exercise

So how are those New Year’s resolutions coming along? Since it’s already March and National Nutrition Month, it’s a good time to check in.

If you’re like some people, resolutions have been long forgotten.

That’s the problem with resolutions. We make vague goals but fail to back them with a plan.

That missed weight-loss goal might be a cause of stress right now, especially with swimsuits already showing up in the stores. A healthy goal is losing 1 to 2 pounds per week. Start executing a plan now, and you’ll see some weight loss before summer.

First, visit ChooseMyPlate.gov to learn how many calories you need to lose weight. Make your profile, and then click on “My Plan” to determine calories. The site also shows the recommended servings of each food group to consume each day. From there you can track your meals and snacks in the site’s new “SuperTracker,” searching the “Food-A-Pedia” database of more than 8,000 foods.

Two other popular websites include myfitnesspal.com and sparkpeople.com. They also calculate calorie needs and allow you to track your daily food intake. But they have larger food databases, including brand name and restaurant foods. The duo offers other tracking tools, too, plus interaction among site members.

Both websites have free smartphone apps, making it even easier to track your progress. There are plenty of other nutrition apps available, although some may charge a fee. Try them out to see which one you find easiest to use.

If you’re more old school, pick up a calorie-count book and write down what you eat. There are many good books available to meet your specific needs.

Books such as “The Complete Book of Food Counts, 9th Edition: The Book That Counts It All,” by Corinne T. Netzer, show calorie, protein, carbohydrate, fat, cholesterol, sodium, and fiber content of foods.

Sodium content is helpful for limiting intake to less than 2,300 milligrams per day, which can help lower blood pressure. Fiber can help your feel fuller, so you’ll eat fewer calories overall. Aim for at least 25 grams of fiber daily, adding it to your diet gradually to avoid any digestive discomfort.

“The CalorieKing Calorie, Fat Carbohydrate Counter 2012,” by Alan Borushek, is limited to calories, fat and carbohydrate. It’s a great resource if you’re just looking at those nutrients to help lower your weight, cholesterol or blood sugars.

Food labels are great resources. They show nutrition information for the product.

If you need a personal touch for nutrition planning, contact a registered dietitian. They’re trained to devise individual eating plans to implement your nutrition goals.

 

Baked Halibut Bristol Bay

Use this quick and easy National Nutrition Month recipe to help you reach your goals.

Makes 2 servings

2 halibut steaks, each 5 to 6 ounces
1 tablespoon extra-virgin olive oil
2 tablespoons lemon juice
¼ cup finely chopped celery leaves
¼ cup red onion, finely chopped
½ teaspoon black pepper
¼ teaspoon salt

Preheat oven to 400 degrees.

Line a 9-by-13 inch baking dish with aluminum foil, allowing enough extra on each end to fold and seal into a pouch.

Place the halibut steaks in the foil.

Combine the oil, lemon juice, celery leaves, onion, pepper and salt in a small bowl; spoon evenly over the halibut. Seal the foil.

Bake at 400 degrees or on a heated grill for approximately 15 minutes.

Nutrient facts per serving: 160 calories, 17 grams protein, 3 grams carbohydrate, 9 grams fat (1.5 grams saturated fat), 25 milligrams cholesterol, less than 1 gram fiber, 350 milligrams sodium.

From American Dietetic Association Cooking Healthy Across America

Vegan Diet Helped Prisoners

Until recently prisoners at Victor Valley Medium Community Correctional Facility in Adelanto, California could choose vegan meals under a program called NewStart which also included Bible study, job training and anger management. According to one source, violence decreased significantly for those inmates who chose the vegan meal plan and the behavioral program.

Also the recidivism rate, (rate of re-arrest) for their released inmates was only two percent, but the state average in California is over 90 percent, according to another source.

Victor Valley nutrition services coordinator Julianne Aranda has been quoted on the main reasons why they offered a plant-based menu option for inmates, saying, “what we eat not only affects us physically, but it affects our mental attitude, our aggressiveness and our ability to make good decisions.”  (Source: Vegetarian Spotlight)

At first, state officials assumed none or very few of the prisoners would choose the plant-based diet and training provided by the NewStart program. However, 85 percent did select the alternative diet and they participated in the learning opportunities.

Those who participated and did not eat meat reportedly underwent significant attitude changes, so much so they no longer identified with racial groups, which previously caused tension, and they actually played basketball together in the common space instead of remaining apart from one another.

An Indian news site published a quote for a California official indicating positive inmate changes: “there is a noticeable difference in the personalities of the vegetarian inmates. They smile more, are fully racially integrated, attend religious classes and anger management classes eagerly. Within 10 days, the vegan inmates express improvement in how they feel.” (Source: Deccan Chronicle)

Apparently the NewStart program was dropped though, due to some administrative conflict which forced the prison leaders to end it over the handling of phone revenues.

A documentary about the NewStart program was made, and you can see a Web video here.

Image Credit: Zeetz Jones / Creative Commons

Related Links
Venus and Serena Williams Going Vegan
Vegan Diet Used by Boxers

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