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Inspirational New Book Offers Practical Advice for Revolutionizing Your Eating Habits

Susan Teton Campbell has traveled extensively as she has searched for answers to food-related health issues affecting millions of Americans, and she now offers answers and many practical and inspirational advice on the pages of her new book Eat as a Spiritual Practice: Find Your Purpose While Giving Body, Mind and Soul.

Think of Eating as a Spiritual Practice as a bilateral agreement. First, you get the incredible story of Susan's life, and then you get lots of delicious and healthy recipes. But perhaps most importantly, the mix in both parts is a lot of good advice and eye-opening information on the right nutritional value and the dangers of processed foods and snacks.

Susan's journey to focus on what we eat really begins when she realizes that her son's body is intolerant of sugar and how, despite his best efforts, at the time it was out of control, it also made him open to addiction to far more ingredients. bad. Susan went on a lifelong mission to learn how to reverse her daughter's health problems, and in the process she became aware of the severe nutritional deficiencies that many of us experience due to the processed and processed foods we eat.

Instead of just reading about nutrition and changing it and her children's diet, Susan is involved in revolutionizing human relationships with food. He participates in resignations and spiritual organizations that are believed to nurture both body and soul. One organization he is involved in is EarthSave International, founded by John Robbins, author of the Diet for New America. Part of her involvement with the group is going to programs to strive for healthier meals at school. Soon Susan visited the principals and made them lunch, and she found a school-style lunch menu at our school district practicing the opposite of good nutrition teaching school classes.

Susan also spends her life on these pages as she discusses her own efforts to eat properly and overcome temptations, and most difficult, how she learns to set boundaries and release her son, Aaron, as she refuses to play by the rules or do what best for her, but instead turned into a year of addiction. In the end, the journey made Susan stronger because her son provided the much-needed lessons to learn about her and her condition motivated her to help others. At one point, Susan describes how she finds herself judging people for what they eat, and then she reaches a deeper realization:

"From that moment on, my work became a partnership, not an agenda that required others to change. I had learned with Aaron that I could not change it, or had no agenda to do so that empowered him or myself. sharing what I know is true for me. The frequency of these shifts and how much I feel is beyond my ability to put into words, but they change me, soften me. "

Susan went on to teach cooking classes and was always asked to write cookbooks, but she did not want to write cookbooks alone — she wanted to share her philosophy and a deeper understanding of our relationship to food and purity. The result: Eat as Spiritual Practices, a book that doesn't try to sell us on certain diets, or tells us we need to pray for our food. Instead, the book is filled with reasoning, a basic approach, and a reminder to think about what we put into our mouths and how they affect our bodies. As Susan mentioned in the book's introduction:

"[Y] ou will be inspired to see your food, your body, your life, and the Earth in a new light full of purpose, gratitude, and promise. Why is it so important that we are all part of creating a pure and sustainable for ourselves, our children, and our air, water, and land. A deeper motivation, living within myself and others I know, is essentially spiritual. Perhaps, like me, you are spiritual seekers with dietary practices beyond their limits. "

Susan explains that we can no longer eat healthy foods as part of a temporary diet or just to lose weight. It must be part of our daily routine such as training or brushing our teeth. It must be integrated into the daily discipline of our lives "driven by love and respect."

Instead of counting calories or trying to lose weight, we should focus on making choices that not only heal and sustain our body but also nourish our spirit. Our body and soul's ability to function fully is closely tied to what we eat, and it is time for us to pay attention to that connection and do all we can to take care of all aspects of ourselves. Susan has learned how to do it, and on these pages, she will help you learn to do the same.



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