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BH Sales Kennel Kelp Labor Day Weekend Blow Out Sale
BH Sales Kennel Kelp Weekly Upate Primal Life Organics Sale
BH Sales Kennel Kelp Heirloom Organics Seed Sale
BH Sales Kennel Kelp Super Combo Packs Sale
BH Sales Kennel Kelp Vital Choice Omega 3/6 Balance Sale

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BH Sales Kennel Kelp Labor Day Weekend Blow Out Sale



BH Sales Labor Day Sale

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Buy Now Save Now



BH Sales Kennel Kelp Weekly Upate Primal Life Organics Sale

BH Sales Week in Review
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New products are on the board and more good news coming soon!




This week saw my prediction of Labor Day weekend to surpass 400K visitors to my site.




I also am partaking in promotion of another sale from my friend Trina at Primal Life Organics with yet another new product: Here is a note from Trina!

When I stepped out to create the business of my dreams, making Paleo face and body products were my top choices. 

But there is one thing I love more than anything- and that is NEW products!   












I love giving more options to those looking to detoxify their body and life!  I am a "change it up" kind a gal!  I get tired of using the same thing all the time.    

So I created Primal Seasons - each change of season, we will offer a selection of skin-food that compliments your skin's needs of that season.  

Primal Seasons is so seasonal- everything is only available until the next season arrives!    

             





        
Welcome Fallen...
Available in Primal Face Serum and Body Butter.  A flavor so Fall.... you will be glad it has arrived!  
  Experience Fallen... on SALE for the Holiday Weekend only!  Check it out!    

Thank you for choosing Fresh Made Skin-Food from Primal Life Organics .


  Sincerely,

 

Trina Felber, CEO
RN, BSN, MSN, CRNA

BH Sales Kennel Kelp Heirloom Organics Seed Sale

BH Sales End of Summer Sale
Delux Urban Window Farm

Intensifying climate change is expected to cause a decrease in agricultural output in the future. As cities continue to sprawl, they’ll push farms farther out from inner city residents, heightening the importance of community gardens. In this urban millennium of climate change and urban sprawl there lies opportunity.

Community gardens can play a profound role in feeding citizens the way farms have in the past millennium, greatly improving access to healthy food for even the most inner city urbanites.


  • 2 City Survival Seed Vaults $39 ea.
  • 2 Complete MicroGreens Kits $79 ea.
  • 2 Home MicroGreens Packs $49 ea.
  • 2 Fresh Sprouts Vaults $79 ea.
  • 1 Family Kitchen Herb Pack $39
  • 1 Salad Garden Pack $39
  • Total Cost $570
  • Sale Price: $449
  • Savings: $121





Urban Window Farm
  • 2 City Survival Seed Vaults $39 ea.
  • 2 Complete MicroGreens Kits $79 ea.
  • 2 Fresh Sprouts Vaults $79 ea.
  • Total Cost $394
  • Sale Price: $299
  • Savings: $95


Urban Window Garden
  • 1 City Survival Seed Vaults $39
  • 1 Complete MicroGreens Kits $79
  • 1 Fresh Sprouts Vaults $79
  • Total Cost $197
  • Sale Price: $139
  • Savings: $58
  • Urban Readiness
  • 1 City Survival Seed Vaults $39
  • 1 Home MicroGreens Pack $49
  • 1 Fresh Sprouts Vaults $79
  • Total Cost $167
  • Sale Price: $119
  • Savings: $48
  • Urban
  • Countertop Garden

  • 1 Complete MicroGreens Kits $79
  • 1 Fresh Sprouts Vaults $79
  • Total Cost $158
  • Sale Price: $114
  • Savings: $44



End of Summer Clearance Sale: Final Days | Heirloom Organics Non-GMO Seeds

Choosing Healthier Proteins for Your Diet

Proteins are the building blocks of life. The proteins that you eat – whether from animal or vegetarian sources – break down in the human body to form amino acids, which then promote cell growth and repair. Proteins are considered a “macronutrient” – they are made up of a family of amino acid molecules.



Proteins take longer for the human body to digest than carbohydrates, thus helping you feel full longer, and often on far fewer calories.

Animal products, such as beef, chicken, eggs, and fish can all be excellent sources of proteins in the diet, but they can also be high in saturated fat and cholesterol. However, animal protein is more complete. It contains more essential amino acids.

What many people may not realize: you can get a good amount of your protein intake from vegetarian sources, and avoid some of those high fats and cholesterol that you will find in animal protein.



How Much Protein Does the Average Person Need in a Day? A 150-lb person needs about 55-68 grams of protein per day, or about 20 grams of protein per meal. It is very important that you eat a diet that provides your body with the appropriate amount of protein for your body.


Protein is essential to the health of our bodies because it helps our bodies with growth and maintenance. Once the proteins are broken down into amino acids in our bodies, the amino acids are responsible for things such as forming skin and organs, blood cells, keeping the immune system healthy and functioning properly, creating hormones in the body, and creating neurotransmitters.




So, whether you are vegetarian or not, be sure to choose a healthy selection of foods which are high in protein, but low in fat content. Protein is an essential part of a healthy diet – and a healthy body.


Picking Foods Rich in Proteins – Which Vegetables are Rich in Protein?Not many vegetables can provide the proper amount of proteins your body needs.

If you eat a vegetarian diet, or a diet high in vegetables, you’ll need to know which ones you should be eating in order to provide your body with the proper amount of protein.







Once you are educated on which vegetables provide you with the proper amount of protein, you can begin to eat a balanced diet

There are some favorable reasons to choose vegetable proteins over animal proteins such as beef, chicken, eggs and fish. For example, you will find less fat content in vegetable proteins.




Tubers and Leafy GreensVegetables such as kale, spinach, carrots, asparagus, celery, cauliflower, broccoli, and others, can be used to supplement proteins in the human body.


Vegetables may not be as rich in protein as non-vegetarian proteins such as beef, chicken, eggs, and fish, but they are a high necessity if you eat a strictly-vegetarian diet.


LegumesNuts, beans, and peas are also a rich source of protein.
One cup of green peas contains 7.9 grams of protein. This is about the same as one cup of milk.







Nut butters, such as almond and peanut butter, often contain 5-6 grams of protein per ounce. Just be sure to avoid nut butters with added hydrogenated oils, or lots of added sugar.




Two cups of kidney beans contains about 26 grams of protein.

Chickpeas (Garbanzo Beans) contain 7.3 grams of protein per half cup.

FruitsFruits can be a good source of protein, although they are often not as protein-rich as vegetables, beans, and legumes.















When seeking protein from fruits, the best choices are usually dried fruits and berries.


Soy Milk and Dairy ProductsSoy is another rich source of vegetarian protein. Tempeh and tofu are excellent sources of protein – they contain about 15-20 grams of protein per half cup serving.









Boiled edamame contains 8.4 grams of protein per half cup.


Other Vegetarian Sources of ProteinHemp – can be found in some cereals and trail mixes. A serving of 3 tablespoons of hemp seeds contains around 10 grams of protein.









Avocados – unusual for a fruit, avocados do contain proteins, carbohydrates, and omega-6 essential fats. One avocado is 2% complete protein per 100 gram serving, which is only a little lower than whole milk.















Chia seeds – 4.7 grams of protein per ounce.

Sunflower seeds – 7.3 grams of protein per quarter cup.
Sesame seeds – 5.4 grams of protein per quarter cup.
Poppy seeds – 5.4 grams of protein per quarter cup.















Seitan – This popular vegetarian meat substitute is made of wheat gluten that is seasoned with salt and other savory seasonings.


It is full of protein – 36 grams of protein per half cup! Its appearance is similar to that of duck meat, and its flavor can be compared to chicken.







It can be used as a meat substitute in just about any recipe that calls for poultry.


Unsweetened Cocoa Powder – 1 gram of protein per tablespoon.

BH Sales Kennel Kelp Super Combo Packs Sale

BH Sales Combo Packs Sale


Save More:Kennel Kelp Combo Specials!

CONTACT BH SALES FOR COMBO PACK MIX & MATCH OPTIONS

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BH Sales "Five and Dime" Special

5 lb BH Diatomaceous Earth
10 lb Kennel Kelp
$39.95

BH Sales Puppy Pack
1 lb BH Sales Diatomaceous Earth
1 lb Kennel Kelp
1 3lb BH Sales Animal Collagen
1btl 60 cap. BH Sales Wild Norwegian Atlantic Sockeye Salmon Fish Oil


BH Sales 5 lb Kennel Kelp & 1 bottle 180 count BH Sales Norwegian Salmon Oil


Syn-Flex for Pets Beef &
5 lbs of Kennel Kelp

5 lbs Kennel Kelp
2 lbs BH Sales Sacred Clay
5 lbs BH Sales Diatomaceous Earth
25 lbs BH Sales Equine Collagen


3 lbs BH Sales Collagen
1 lb BH Sales Diatomaceous Earth
1 lb Kennel Kelp
1 btl (60 caps) BH Sales Norwegian Atlantic Salmon Caps


BH Sales Kennel Kelp Vital Choice Omega 3/6 Balance Sale

BH Sales Kennel Kelp Fish Oils
Know Your Omega-3/6 Numbers! 
BUY NOW SAVE NOW


The “Omega Balance” of your diet is a key influence on heart disease, cancer, brain health, inflammation, and overall wellness.



Omega-3 basics
Like vitamins and minerals, people need omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acids to survive and thrive.



Foods contain two kinds of omega-3 and omega-6 fats: “short-chain” from plant foods and “long-chain” from animal foods.

The only omega-3s and omega-6s essential to life and health are the “long-chain” types known as Highly Unsaturated Fatty Acids (HUFA).

However, if your diet lacks omega-3 and omega-6 HUFA, your body can make them from short-chain omega fats. This is why the short-chain omega fatty acids are called (somewhat misleadingly) “essential fatty acids” or EFAs.




A fast-growing body of scientific evidence shows that–in addition to adequate intake of omega-3s–maintaining good health requires roughly equal proportions of omega-3 and omega-6 HUFA in our cell membranes.

Together, omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acids make up virtually 100% of the health-impacting HUFA in your cells.
What does your body's “Omega Balance” mean for health?




We coined the term “omega balance” to describe the relative proportions of omega-3 and omega-6 HUFA in people’s cells.

If you consume too few omega-3s and too many omega-6s your brain, heart, and inflammation control system can’t function properly, causing your risk of major diseases to rise quite dramatically.

Ideally, your diet should contain roughly equal proportions of omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acids … and no more than three parts omega-6s to one part omega-3s.

The Omega 3/6 Balance Score: A guide to smart food choices
Worldwide, people’s daily Omega-3/6 Balance Scores – which are based on both their foods’ scores and the amounts of each eaten – range from +3 to -8.

The differences among international diets explain the widely varying omega balances found in various countries and ethnic groups … and their widely varying rates of death from heart disease and other degenerative, lifestyle- and diet-driven disorders.

How can you know which foods to favor and which to avoid or minimize to optimize your omega balance?
Renowned fatty acid researcher William Lands, Ph.D., developed a formula that uses USDA nutrient data to predict the impact any given food will have on the “omega balance” in your cells … a measure we call the “Omega 3/6 Balance Score”.


Using the Omega Balance Scores on Vital Choice foods
Foods with positive Omega 3/6 Balance Scores – such as + 5 or +20 – will increase the proportions of omega-3 HUFA in your cells.
Conversely, foods with negative Omega 3/6 Balance Scores – such as -5 or -20 – will increase the proportions of omega-6 HUFA in your cells.

You can use these general rules as a guide to food choices:
  • Favor foods with Positive Scores … especially fatty foods scoring +5 or higher.
  • Minimize foods with Negative Scores … especially fatty foods scoring -5 or lower. Foods with Scores between +5 and - 5 produce a roughly equal balance of 3s to 6s in your cells.

IMPORTANT: A food’s Balance Score alone is not the whole story. The quantity of fat you get from a typical serving of a food makes a big difference, in terms of its impact on your body’s omega balance:
  • Fatty foods can have a substantial impact on your body’s omega balance, even in fairly modest quantities (i.e., one serving per day). These include seafood, oils, nuts, seeds, fatty meats and poultry. The few exceptions are noted in the table below.
  • Leaner foods will not make as much impact on your body’s omega balance. In addition, most of these foods have rather neutral scores (close to zero). Leaner foods include milk products and most vegetables, fruits, grains, and beans. The few exceptions are noted in the table below.

Omega Balance Scores by Food Category
To help guide the choices you make in your overall diet, the table below shows the range of Balance Scores within each major food category, and notes any major exceptions within a food category.
Most people need to shift their diets toward Positive and Neutral Score foods, like those in the left and center columns.
To a very large extent, you can improve your scores by strictly limiting your consumption of these top sources of omega-6 fatty acids:
  • Peanut and other nut butters
  • Chips and buttered popcorn
  • Takeout, and packaged foods
  • Fried, battered chicken or fish
  • Margarine and vegetable shortening
  • Chicken skin (remove before or after cooking chicken)
  • Salad dressings ... best choices are ones made with olive or canola oil
  • Vegetable oils ... best choices are olive, macadamia nut, and canola oil


Again, you can readily achieve a healthier omega balance in your body if you do two things:
  • Minimize intake of fatty foods with negative scores (fatty meats or poultry and most oils, nuts, and seeds).
  • Get most of your daily calories from low-fat, neutral-score foods (e.g., most vegetables, grains, fruits, and beans) and fatty foods with positive scores (e.g., seafood and flaxseed).

High scores hide some healthful foods
What about nuts, which are fatty and have fairly low scores, but are consistently linked to better heart and metabolic health?
While nuts have relatively low scores (-10 to -44), you probably wouldn’t eat more than about one-half ounce serving in a day.

The large proportion – but small amount – of omega-6s in a serving of nuts would be balanced by eating a small amount of a fatty food with a high positive score, such as an ounce of canned wild salmon (+35).

And, it’s critical to stress that the nutritional value of a food cannot be reduced to its Omega-3/6 Balance Score, which, while important, tells nothing about its overall nutritional profile.

Although nuts have low negative Omega-3/6 Balance Scores, nut-rich diets are linked to better heart health … probably because they are rich in polyphenols (antioxidants) and fiber.

Finally, small amounts of nuts will make you feel full, so snacking on some in the afternoon should mean that at dinner, you’ll ingest less of other foods that may contain many more omega-6s.

For example, you'd likely eat less of a fatty meat or poultry product that's typically eaten in quantities (3 to 6 ounces) that deliver larger amounts of omega-6s.