Banting and the Anunnaki

What does the Banting cult have in common with the Anunnaki?


Both start their theory by discrediting everything science has developed so far in the two respective fields and call on the reader to discard everything they already know, in favour of something so outlandish “it must be true”.

Ardent disciples of the new “banting” diet (spelled small because the original diet William Banting followed, was low-calorie, high alcohol – up to 7 glasses of wine per day – high in fat and moderate in both protein and carbohydrates – unlike today’s “banting” diet) will tell you that medical science is all paid off by the food industry and your doctors and dieticians have been lying to you all along about crucial issues, such as cholesterol, the LDL/heart disease connection, diabetes vs fat and sugar intake, etc.

Ardent disciples of the Anunnaki theory will try to convince you (and discard you in frustration if you’re skeptical) that all along, scientists have been lying to you concerning human evolution, dinosaurs etc; that the agencies in America and the Vatican are actually in contact with aliens;Β  that we have already found the “tenth planet” Nibiru and that humans are actually spliced with Anunnaki DNA.

Both base their “science” on misunderstood half-information from the medical / archaeological and astronomical fields, shouting “conspiracy” the second the conventional knowledge deviates from what they are trying to achieve.

To date, I’ve only seen the banting salespeople cash in…Β  please let me know if the Anunnaki salespeople are making target or missing out?Β  πŸ˜€







7 thoughts on “Banting and the Anunnaki

  1. Trouble is that one loses faith in established scientific findings very easily when they keep being contradicted. The mainstream isn’t always right. In the final analysis, what works, works. And then, not necessarily in the same way for everyone. Human evolution, as one example, still has an awful lot of holes in the established theory.
    Most theories, too, are not necessarily mutually exclusive. Middle paths, or that both are true in context, can quite easily occur.
    One essential dietary feature is salt in the right quantities. Most food theories should be taken with a large pinch of it.

  2. Surely (”Don’t call me Shirley”) simple common sense would suggest that one wuld look at the fittest healthiest long lived people on the planet and ask,

    What do they eat
    Do they exercise
    Do they smoke cigarettes
    Do they drink excessive alcohol

    Chances are that, on average the healthiest, longest lived folk will be non smokers, eat moderately of everything or be primarily vegetarian, and exercise regularly.

    • Actually, the fittest, healthiest and longest-lived people are such a jolly diverse group that it leads one to the conclusion that we humans are pretty darned adaptable! πŸ˜€ I think a truckload of it is actually genetic. If you had long-lived, super-healthy ancestors, your chances look pretty good. πŸ˜‰

    • Phew! Then I a may be quids in. My granny passed at 99, granddad 86. My folks are in their eighties as are most of my aunts and uncles . I lost one uncle at 95 so I reckon I have a few years yet. πŸ˜‰
      And I don’t smoke any more so that has to be a tick in the ‘Plus’ column, right?

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