The Daily Beet

26 Dec 2013 Countdown!

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We are quickly approaching a new year! We know many people like to start resolutions on the first of the year, and we want to be there to help you!

For the next few days we will have tips on making your 2013 great.

 

Today’s tip: Make tiny changes! Big changes can sometimes hold us back, make tiny changes to help make permanent big changes! Start with getting in a 5 minute workout each day, rather than setting out to run a marathon. For the days leading up to the new year, that is all we want you to do – 5 minute workouts each day. We don’t care if you walk, run, dance, lift weights, do jumping jacks, however you want to get a workout in for 5 minutes is up to you!

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We will also be offering a very special price for Engine 2 Extra leading up to the New Year. It will be the lowest price we can offer E2X, and after January 1st it will go up to regular pricing. The special price makes it just around .25 cents per day! You get ALL of our past interviews, support, coaching, privacy, blogging, challenges & contests, live chat, dozens of groups to choose from, you also get our Holiday book and our New Year book – both filled with lots of tips, advice, recipes and more, and exclusive for E2X members.

It’s an amazing community, and we hope you will join us as we ring in the New Year with guest speakers like Rip, Dr. McDougall, Dr. Neal Barnard, Jeff Novick, RD, Kathy Freston, T. Collin Campbell, Dr. Nathan Gershfield, Rich Roll, Dr. Alan Goldhamer, Doug Lisle, PHD, Dr. Esselstyn and many more! For one year it costs less than most people pay for one hour of personal training in a gym.

 

 

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Engine 2 Team
Engine 2 Team

The Engine 2 Team is dedicated to helping you become plant-strong! Each of us are on the plant-strong journey right along side of you!

  • Steve

    Hey Rip

    Just read your book. Was interested to read that you say there is no way for the body to store any excess dietary protein?? That is true, but you then go on to say how this is bad for kidney health etc, but you fail to mention the gluconeogenesis pathway that does convert excess protein to glucose via the liver. In fact, there seems little hard evidence at all that moderate protein consumption is bad, and you fail to mention that excess consumption generally results in nausea long before kidney damage could possibly ensue. 100 grms of protein per day for anyone is not in the high range at all. Would love to discuss this all with you. Cheers