Please join in the fun at the following upcoming events! Cooking classes, speaking engagements and market tours are all designed to support you in making positive lifestyle changes. Deepen your understanding of the reasons for making the switch to a whole foods plant–based diet.
Click on the topics for more information on cooking class menus and descriptions, market tour content, and to register.
FEE: $50 per class
REGISTRATION: Click on the topics for more information and to register.
DATES & TOPICS:
Tues., Jan. 26, Happy-Healthy New Year! Cooking Class
Tues., March 1, Creating Great Meals with Grains, Beans & Veggies
Tues., March 22, Italian Country Dinner Party
Tues., April 26, Tasty Tempeh Dishes for Spring
Tues., May 24, Healthy Thai Cuisine
Tues., June 28, Cool Cuisine for Summer
TIME & LOCATION:
6:30 to 8:30 pm, Redwood High School, Room 120/Staff Lounge, 395 Doherty Dr., Larkspur, sponsored by Tam District Community Education
Meredith McCarty gives an introduction,
as well as the most cutting-edge findings, on the health topic of the
evening. Resources for further study are included. The last 15 minutes is
reserved for Q&A.
WHEN: Thursday evenings, 6:30 - 8:00 PM
FEE: $25 per class
REGISTRATION: Call 415-945-3730.
Thurs, Jan. 28, TAM High, Wood Hall 153:
"Healthy at 100"
Diet plays a crucial role in healthy aging from ensuring bone health to
mental acuity. You may be surprised to learn which foods are the best
sources of the nutrients that are significantly related to higher bone
mineral density and strength. See which foods protect nutrient intake,
avoiding or reducing osteoporotic fractures. Fascinating research on the
longest-lived population on the planet shows they consume fewer calories,
but eat more. And dietary approaches can help prevent or slow the onset of
the most common form of dementia, Alzheimer¹s disease. Bibliography
Thurs, Feb. 25, TAM High, Wood Hall 153:
"Eating the Alkaline Way"
Low-acid eating is becoming known as the best way to ensure bone strength as
we age. It also helps prevent and reverse disease by fostering a healthy
blood quality. Learn which foods to choose and which to avoid. Receive a
bibliography of the best and the latest books on the topic, and become
familiar with supportive groups such as Physicians Committee for Responsible
Thurs, March 24, TAM High,
Wood Hall 152:
"Diabetes & Diet: What’s the Connection?"
200 million people have diabetes worldwide, yet it’s rare in Japan, China, Thailand and other Asian countries, as well as parts of Africa, cultures that consume lots of carbohydrates. But when their traditional diets become westernized, diabetes rates soar. You’ll be surprised to learn the latest findings on the specific foods that cause Type I and Type II diabetes, and the diet that controls blood sugar three times more effectively than the American Diabetes Association (ADA) diet. The American Academy of Pediatrics and the American Medical Association are in support of the cutting-edge research from Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine. Bibliography included.