South Beach Diet - Here is how lose ten pounds....the easy way

little chick
11-23-2004, 12:40 PM
Can't eat Beef, Mad cow....

Can't eat chicken . bird flu

Can't eat eggs ... Salmonella

Can't eat pork ... fears that bird flu will infect piggies

Can't eat fish ... heavy metals in the
waters has poisoned their meat

Can't eat fruits and veggies ... insecticides and herbicides








I believe that leaves Chocolate!!!!!!!!

Chocolate is a Vegetable


Chocolate is derived from cocoa beans.

Bean = vegetable.

Sugar is derived from either sugar cane or sugar BEETS.


Both of them are plants, in the vegetable category.
Thus, chocolate is a vegetable.


**To go one step further, chocolate candy bars also contain milk,
which is dairy. So candy bars are a health food.


Chocolate-covered raisins, cherries, orange slices and strawberries all count as fruit, so eat as many as you want.


Remember - - -

"STRESSED" spelled backward is "DESSERTS"

Send this to four people and you will lose 2 pounds.

Send this to everyone you know (or ever knew), and you will lose 10 pounds.

(If you delete this message, you will gain 10 pounds immediately.)

"That's why I had to pass this on - - - - - I didn't want to risk it."

11-23-2004, 01:18 PM
Don't TEASE me with titles like that, Little Chick! :lol:

Here's a little something else... I found it this morning...

Chocolate provides sweet solution to misery of the persistent cough
By Lyndsay Moss
23 November 2004

Theobromine, an ingredient in chocolate, could be used to stop persistent coughs, researchers said yesterday.

The compound, which comes from cocoa, was nearly a third more effective in stopping persistent coughs than codeine, now considered the best cough medicine.

The researchers, from Imperial College, London, tested 10 healthy volunteers who were given theobromine, codeine or a dummy pill. Capsaicin, used in research to cause coughing, was given to them and the level needed to produce a cough measured.

The team found when the volunteers were given theobromine, the level of capsaicin needed to produce a cough was about a third higher when compared to the placebo. When they were given codeine they needed only marginally higher levels of capsaicin to cause a cough compared to the placebo.

Professor Peter Barnes said: "Coughing is a medical condition that affects most people at some point in their lives, and yet no effective treatment exists. This discovery could be a huge step forward."

In the online FASEB Journal, the researchers said theobromine worked by suppressing vagus nerve activity. Unlike other treatments, theobromine caused no adverse effects on the cardiovascular or central nervous systems.