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Country: North America, US, United States
City: 80202 Denver, Colorado
This book is full of useful and practical advice. I am boring my girlfriends silly with my new mantra 'well Matthew says ...'. I have already started changing some of my ways and seen results. I am already feeling more confident and excited about the possibilities in life and potential future relationships.
This single book has been more informative than any doctor I've spoken with. The opening chapters outline underlying causes for these various illnesses and go into great detail. This gave me the tools to better approach my doctors and explain what was going on to family members. To top it off, the book concludes with recipes on how to get started with the Specific Carbohydrate Diet. It's a fairly good starter for recipes but I'd also highly recommend Recipes for the Specific Carbohydrate Diet: The Grain-Free, Lactose-Free, Sugar-Free Solution to IBD, Celiac Disease, Autism, Cystic Fibrosis, and Other Health Conditions (Healthy Living Cookbooks) as a good starter cookbook. I typically don't go to the trouble of reviewing products but this book has been as effective, if not more, than any medication.
Susan Crawford obviously touched a nerve by the sheer number of astroturfers trying their best to bring bad reviews to a very informing and well-researched book.
I'm incensed by the comment that "Only 3-5% of homes in the US do not have access to wired broadband services". Not only is that statement misleading by an Amazon commenter but it grossly inaccurate and so far off the cuff that you can't help but to shake your head at that figure. That number that only "3-5%" of homes don't have wired broadband services is so misleading that I fell out of my chair at how wrong that is since the number of Americans in the United States who don't have broadband services is much, MUCH higher than that. Mostly because the prices of broadband services are so expensive. There are currently more than 300 million Americans living in this country, according to official population numbers reported by the government. The FCC reported (per an Ars Technica article published in 2012) that 119 million Americans in the United States lack broadband services.
Tell me something? How does somebody get 3-5% of Americans lacking broadband services when the FCC reported last year that 199 Million Americans lack such services. The last time I checked, and feel free to correct me on this, but 119 million from 300 million is actually closer to 35%, not 3-5%.
I live in the San Francisco Bay Area and have AT&T as my dsl internet provider. For $46.00 dollars a month, I get a lousy less than 3-meg speed and what's worse is that AT&T cannot increase it to 6-meg. I honestly wish that AT&T would just sell off their dsl and copper infrastructure to sonic.net. I have friends who have sonic and their service is not only more than double the speed, robust and reliable over AT&T, but much cheaper. AT&T : you advertise U-verse in my area and yet it's not available, and your high-speed internet as best in it's class. We pay $46.00 dollars a month for less than 3-meg speed and barely does it ever hold up to your greedy lying promises. You also have a 150GB monthly cap in place which you don't tell your subscribers about.
This is highway robbery. No wonder the big telecoms are paying astroturfers and lobbyists to give bad reviews to this book. They're nervous. And they should be.
I really couldn't be more grateful to this book than I am today! Just this morning, I was tending to the yard when suddenly this huge ship came out of nowhere! Luckily, I knew just what to do thanks to 'How To Avoid Huge Ships.' Not only did I avoid that huge ship, but my azaleas survived the encounter as well! Thank you John Trimmer for helping us all become aware and prepared for any huge ship that comes our way!