Jump to content

Sikhi and diet


Singh1989
 Share

Recommended Posts

2 hours ago, Singh1989 said:

A good diet consists of green vegetables, vegetables and daal. Brown rice with vegetables is the usual top and favoured by many athletes. Light steamed green vegetables as accompanying food to any dish. Light heated lentils, urid or chickpea is another. Added nuts n seed will give it a boost. Baajri or makhi roti over kank is more nutritional but hard to make. For breakfast the right porridge or oats is highly beneficial or natural grown cereal (weetabix, Shreddies) usually whole wheat. 

What did I mean by right porridge? One that has no sugar and shows a high content of vitamins and minerals. In UK Ready Brek is a great example. Asda own brand, Ready Oats, is much tastier and low price. 

Have this sort of meal three times a week where daal and sabjia are light steamed, no tadka then the body and mind will feel boosted, happy and energetic. 

 

Where has this come from? Your personal diet/experience?

Which athletes - please give examples ?

What is wrong with tardka ?

Are spices not helpful in the diet ?

How much do you recommend to eat? Big meals or small meals ? Snacks ?

Drinks ?

 

 

Link to comment
Share on other sites

24 minutes ago, Suchi said:

What is your source of calcium, Vitamin D3 as you've left out dairy products, essential for strong teeth and bones. 

NHS website source (https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/vitamins-and-minerals/calcium/) for calcium includes (which OP mentioned).

green leafy vegetables – such as curly kale, okra and spinach.

5 hours ago, Singh1989 said:

A good diet consists of green vegetables,

Vitamin D is mainly from sunlight for most people. NHS recommends all people to take a supplement like tablet or capsule

Link to comment
Share on other sites

1 minute ago, Suchi said:

True. But I wouldn't abandon the Indian diet that had sustained and thrived us for millinea.  An American chap even reversed his 4th stage cancer using cow products  having been given 6 months to live. 

You cannot abandon the Indian diet, there is probably a lot good with it but you have look it in context.

Our lifestyles are very  different then compared to now. The levels of vitamin D in our system is very different now then it was then. The type of wheat we eat compared to what flour our roti used to consist of is very different.

The types of fat we consumed was different then compared to what we have now. Our level of satiation after a meal is very different now compared to then.

Link to comment
Share on other sites

3 minutes ago, Suchi said:

There is a push towards veganism that should be resisted. The West has been criticising dairy for decades as they want to get rid of animals from our diet as part of the NWO Agenda. They did not even mention that Vit D3/zinc is a cure for Covid19 in their bid to push vaccines. 

There is a push towards veganism. Veganism is probably even more unnatural because a lot of things they are doing are done in a lab.

There is a symbiotic relationship between soil and animals, both sustain each other.

Imagine how many billions of livestock would have to be destroyed.

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Join the conversation

You can post now and register later. If you have an account, sign in now to post with your account.

Guest
Reply to this topic...

×   Pasted as rich text.   Paste as plain text instead

  Only 75 emoji are allowed.

×   Your link has been automatically embedded.   Display as a link instead

×   Your previous content has been restored.   Clear editor

×   You cannot paste images directly. Upload or insert images from URL.

Loading...
 Share

  • advertisement_alt
  • advertisement_alt
  • advertisement_alt


  • Topics

  • Posts

    • Guest DumbIdiotBanda
      VJKK VJKF I am planning on enrolling in Brazilian Jiu Jitsu classes soon. I have a few questions about how I could enrol while planning on taking Amrit. How would I keep rehit of the kakkars while practising my skills without hurting my opponent in the gym? Back when I was younger I enrolled in Taekwondo and they usually told me to take off my kara so I would not hurt my opponent while sparring. Currently my only solution is keeping my kara and a small kard or kirpan in my Kes, but this also raises another question. If I tied a normal or commando style patka, they are quite stable, but my kakkars would probably rip the cloth. I’m not going to wear a Dumala unless it it my last option because I would prefer something light weight while sparring, and during sports I have seen many Dumale fall off. What style should I wear that is stable enough for getting thrown around but not getting loose?   Thanks.
    • Make no mistake about it, we are at a cross road. Every other last community is shaking off their colonial baggage. You see this coming from everywhere. We need it even more than others because our lot were so deeply entwined in this previously.  And it brought us nothing but death and destruction and losses. 
    • Situation escalating, wonder how long there will be similar in USA, Canada and UK @Kaurr @5aaban https://www.news.com.au/finance/economy/why-proindia-supports-clashed-with-sikhs-at-melbournes-federation-square/news-story/9b842c48d5c3142733727dd370ef71dc Why Pro-India Supports clashed with Sikhs at Melbourne’s Federation Square An ugly clash in the heart of Melbourne between two Indian ethnic groups erupted last weekend with up to 100 people embroiled in the fracas – but what started it? Rebecca Borg   @rebeccaaborg   4 min read February 1, 2023 - 9:22AM   Over the weekend, a Melbourne landmark became the centre of an ugly clash between two Indian ethnic groups in scenes rarely seen in Australia. Footage posted to social media captured the moment about 100 people broke out into a fight, using flags as weapons outside Federation Square on Sunday afternoon. The brawl, which broke out at about 4.30pm, occurred during a referendum event organised by US-based group Sikhs for Justice, who are campaigning to create a separate Sikh-majority state called Khalistan in India’s Punjab region. The state of Punjab was established in 1947 when the partition of India split the former Raj province of Punjab – which was previously under British rule – between India and Pakistan when the two countries gained their independence. But because Khalistan will take away land from parts of Punjab less than a century on from its emergence, pro-India activists are against the movement creating a rivalry between the two groups. An ugly clash in the heart of Melbourne between two Indian ethnic groups erupted last weekend with up to 100 people embroiled in the fracas. Dozens of Sikhs were spotted lining up to vote in the early hours of Sunday. Picture: Twitter/@Lekha250913991 So when a group of pro-India supporters arrived at the Khalistan referendum in Melbourne on Sunday, a usually family-friendly Federation Square became the centre of a wild brawl which left two men injured and innocent bystanders scrambling for safety. As police investigations continue, many questions have been raised by concerned community members about the groups involved and what led to the confronting scenes. Here’s news.com.au’s deep dive into the situation.   Why were these ethnic groups at Federation Square? Prior to the brawl, the day commenced peacefully as dozens of voters taking part in the referendum were seen queuing outside Federation Square from 8.30am. “The purpose of the referendum was to exercise the democratic right given to all humans by the Universal Declaration of Human Rights of freedom of speech and expression,” Jaswinder Singh, CEO of Sikh Volunteers Australia told news.com.au. Melbourne’s referendum event was one of several non-binding referendums that have occurred globally in recent years, with others being held in the UK, Italy, Canada and Switzerland. It’s anticipated more will be hosted across Australian cities in some time. “By conducting a non-binding referendum in the whole world among the Sikh population, Sikhs want to convince the United Nations and the Western World that a binding referendum must be conducted in Punjab to liberate it from Indian occupancy,” Mr Singh said. Sikhs were asked to answer this yes or no question as part of the referendum. Picture: Twitter / @HindolSengupta Those taking part in the referendum were asked the yes-or-no question: “Should Indian Governed Punjab be an independent country?”. After submitting their vote, Sikhs around the polling place were seen waving Khalistan flags while sporting the colours yellow and blue. Voting was open until 5pm that evening. At the same time, it’s believed a small pro-India group who practiced Hinduism were protesting near the Botanical Gardens. At about 4.30pm, pro-India members who allegedly came from the Botanical Gardens protest, were spotted at Federation Square waving their national flag. While it’s still unclear what exactly caused the brawl, a violent clash soon broke out with members of both parties using their flags as weapons while others were forced to flee to safety. The larger altercation came just hours after a smaller dispute in the same area which Victoria Police said occurred shortly after midday.            
    • The problem is that apne think they have made it in life if they move to a gora area.  Likewise suls love to flock to where apne are, no apna ever moves to a predominantly sul area in this day and age. 
×
×
  • Create New...

Important Information

Terms of Use