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Anti-Aging Pioneer Dr. Al Sears

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New Research: Fat Cures Wrinkles

Dear Beauty Conscious Reader,

I just read a piece of brand-new research that’s going to make you break out in a big, fat grin.

Researchers studied the elasticity and hydration of women’s faces and discovered that those who ate more saturated fat had fewer wrinkles.1

If you lived in a primitive culture like the ones I’ve seen in Peru, Brazil, and Africa, saturated fat would be a major part of your diet. They eat whatever they can catch. And they prefer the fat – they eat it first. Most dishes are also rich with tropical oils.

They eat saturated fat at every meal and have beautiful skin and shiny hair. Middle-aged women there look like they’re in their 20s.

Contrast that to what you see on the street of any city in the U.S. today. Women here throw away the best part of the steak. They buy fat-free versions of almost everything. They avoid fat like the plague, and it shows. There is no comparison in the quality of skin, hair, or number of wrinkles on their faces.

Now, we have scientific evidence that supports my observation. A native diet gives you more healthy skin and hair.

Saturated fat is natural. It’s what makes everything taste good. It’s the fake stuff, the man-made trans fat, that you have to look out for. Trans fat is what you find in junk food and fast food.

I recommend you look for natural sources of saturated fat and add it to your diet. Here’s a list of where you can find it:

  • Eggs: Look for eggs from free-range chickens.
  • Meat and Poultry: Make sure you choose grass-fed instead of grain-fed meat. Buy free-range poultry. Stay away from processed meats. Grain-fed and processed meats contain hormones, antibiotics, and chemical additives.
  • Butter and Whole Milk Dairy: Choose organic butter and whole milk dairy products from grass-fed cows. By butter, I don’t mean margarine. Margarine is filled with chemicals. You need to avoid it.
  • Tropical Oils, Like Coconut Oil, Palm Oil, and Cocoa Butter: Pick up the organic version. You can use these in your cooking and also on your skin. Try coconut oil when you sauté or as a dressing on salads.

To Your Good Health,

Al Sears, MD

  1. Nagata, C., Nakamura, K., et al. “Association of dietary fat, vegetables and antioxidant micronutrients with skin ageing in Japanese women.” British Journal of Nutrition, Published online by Cambridge University Press 20 Jan 2010.

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