504: KC Craichy’s ‘Super Health Diet’ And Nutrition-Minded Chiropractor Dr. Ryan Lazarus

Today we welcome healthcare advocate, author and speaker KC Craichy and nutrition-minded chiropractor Dr. Ryan Lazarus to The Livin’ La Vida Low-Carb Show with Jimmy Moore!

First up, KC Craichy discusses his new book, The Super Health Diet, and explains why – as the subtitle says – it is “the last diet book you will ever need.” In the middle of today’s episode is a brief interview with returning guest Justin Smith discussing developments with his 29 Billion Film Project, which is based around his book 29 Billion Reasons To Lie About Cholesterol.

Lastly, we present Jimmy’s interview with a Napa Valley, CA-based chiropractor named Dr. Ryan Lazarus. While we don’t want to give away too many details about Ryan’s story before you hear it, we can say that he has overcome a great deal and is lucky to have survived. Don’t you dare miss this fantastic episode!

LINKS MENTIONED IN EPISODE 504
THANK YOU to U.S. Wellness Meats for the FREE $100 gift certificate giveaway
KC Craichy bio
The Super Health Diet: The Last Diet You Will Ever Need
Living Fuel
Why support Justin Smith’s $29 Billion film project?
– RELATED PODCAST: Justin Smith Says There Are $29 Billion Reasons To Lie About Cholesterol (Episode 438)
Dr. Ryan Lazarus bio
Lazarus Wellness Clinic

3 Responses to 504: KC Craichy’s ‘Super Health Diet’ And Nutrition-Minded Chiropractor Dr. Ryan Lazarus
  1. Donna
    October 7, 2011 | 5:21 pm

    Great interviews.  I went on Amazon to look at the Super Health book and was able to get it on my kindle for 99 cents!

  2. Ngpro
    October 9, 2011 | 9:27 pm

    Mr. Craichy stated that frequent red meat consumption was not a common factor in centenarians. I bet it is more common than his liquid meals are.
    Noah

  3. Michael Johnson
    November 4, 2011 | 12:44 pm

    In nations where the people are of European descent the highest life expectancy is in in Iceland and other Scandinavian Nations.  These countries eat almost no vegetable, a few root vegetables, massive amounts of grass (tundra algae, moss etc.. actually) fed dairy and lamb and seafood.   The commonality between Japan, Okinawa and Iceland is seafood, low sugar and high nutrient density.  I’d also question the Superfood approach.  Lycopene (sp) is great if you live in Italy.  Eat enough tomato and you’ll never get a sun burn.  How relevant is that at 60 degrees N latitude in winter?





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