Tweet TONTON - FITNESS ADVISER: Novembro 2011

Liga da Saúde: Proteína em pó de arroz...

Publicado  domingo, 27 de novembro de 2011

Liga da Saúde: Proteína em pó de arroz...: Já ouviu falar da mais nova proteína existente no mercado? É a proteína de arroz em pó, isso mesmo. Isolaram a proteína do arroz. Esse pro...

Liga da Saúde: DIETA PALEOLÍTICA

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Liga da Saúde: DIETA PALEOLÍTICA: Atendendo a pedidos de seguidores do Twitter... Certamente você já ouviu falar na dieta paleolítica. Mas, sabe qual a sua fundamentação...

Dra Fernanda Granja Nutricionista Funcional: Proteína de Arroz

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Dra Fernanda Granja Nutricionista Funcional: Proteína de Arroz: Bom dia!!! Tem coisa melhor que tomar café da tarde com uma boa companhia??? Ou no meio de um dia difícil e cheio se encontar com alguém pa...

Dra Fernanda Granja Nutricionista Funcional: Proteína de Arroz

Publicado  

Dra Fernanda Granja Nutricionista Funcional: Proteína de Arroz: Bom dia!!! Tem coisa melhor que tomar café da tarde com uma boa companhia??? Ou no meio de um dia difícil e cheio se encontar com alguém pa...

Liga da Saúde: Proteína em pó de arroz...

Publicado  

Liga da Saúde: Proteína em pó de arroz...: Já ouviu falar da mais nova proteína existente no mercado? É a proteína de arroz em pó, isso mesmo. Isolaram a proteína do arroz. Esse pro...

Liga da Saúde: Proteína em pó de arroz...

Publicado  

Liga da Saúde: Proteína em pó de arroz...: Já ouviu falar da mais nova proteína existente no mercado? É a proteína de arroz em pó, isso mesmo. Isolaram a proteína do arroz. Esse pro...

Liga da Saúde: Molho Assado, Experimente esta Delícia!

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Liga da Saúde: Molho Assado, Experimente esta Delícia!: Tava morrendo de vontade de comer uma lasanha de abobrinha… Mas quando fui fazer, não tinha os recheios, tentei mesmo assim e quando ficou p...

IOGURTE DE SOJA - ALPRO SOYA

Publicado  sábado, 26 de novembro de 2011



Alpro soya e a minha saúde


Os produtos Alpro® soya têm diversos benefícios para a saúde. As suas necessidades e prioridades podem alterar-se no decorrer da sua vida mas os nossos produtos ajudarão a manter uma dieta saudável a si e à sua família.
Independentemente de ter 18 ou 80 anos, uma boa nutrição pode ter um impacto positivo no modo como se sente, o que afecta a forma como vive a sua vida, e o que retira dela.
Beneficie do poder saudável da soja:

Naturalmente baixa em gorduras saturadas

A Alpro® soya tem naturalmente poucas gorduras saturadas e contém gorduras polinsaturadas (gorduras “boas”) para uma dieta equilibrada.

Contém naturalmente ómega 3 e 6

Ómega 3 e o ómega 6 são as "gorduras boas" que ajudam a manter o coração saudável.

Sem adoçantes, corantes nem conservantes artificiais

A gama Alpro® soya é isenta de adoçantes, corantes e conservantes artificiais.

Isenta de proteínas do leite de vaca e de lactose

A Alpro® soya é inteiramente de base vegetal, o que significa que os nossos produtos são adequados para vegetarianos, vegans e pessoas alérgicas à lactose.

Contém Fibras

Uma parte importante de qualquer dieta!

Contém proteínas vegetais

A soja é uma das melhores fontes vegetais de proteína. Contém uma proteína vegetal com todos os 8 aminoácidos.

Enriquecida com cálcio e vitaminas

Uma dose de 250 ml da bebida Alpro® soya, fornece-lhe 38% da dose diária recomendada (DDR) de cálcio, o que a torna uma excelente alternativa aos produtos lácteos.

Baixo teor de sal

Fácil de digerir



Benefícios específicos para a saúde no controlo de:

Intolerância à lactose

Os produtos Alpro soya são inteiramente fabricados à base vegetal, o que significa que os nossos produtos são adequados para vegetarianos, vegans e pessoas alérgicas à lactose.

Menopausa

A menopausa é frequentemente acompanhada por diversas queixas: afrontamentos, suores nocturnos, sensação de cansaço, irritabilidade, dores de cabeça, etc. Estes sintomas ocorrem pois durante a menopausa os níveis de estrogénio no organismo diminuem.
A soja contém isoflavonas que têm a capacidade de se ligarem a receptores de estrogénio e de exercer uma fraca actividade estrogénica.

Osteoporose

Os resultados de estudos comprovam que as isoflavonas podem atenuar a perda óssea. Esta atenuação, especialmente se continuada pelo período pós-menopausa, poderá traduzir-se numa redução do risco de osteoporose.

Diabetes

A diabetes é uma das doenças crónicas mais comuns, com cerca de 100 milhões de casos no mundo. A diabetes aumenta também o risco de doença cardiovascular. Neste momento existem muitos estudos sobre os efeitos benéficos da soja sobre as doenças cardiovasculares.

Branched-chain amino acid supplementation attenuates muscle soreness, muscle damage and inflammation during an intensive training program. (PMID:20087

Publicado  

Branched-chain amino acid supplementation attenuates muscle soreness, muscle damage and inflammation during an intensive training program.
(PMID:20087302)

Abstract
Citations
BioEntities
Related Articles

Matsumoto K, Koba T, Hamada K, Sakurai M, Higuchi T, Miyata H
Saga Nutraceuticals Research Institute, Otsuka Pharmaceutical Co., Ltd., Saga, Japan.
The Journal of Sports Medicine and Physical Fitness [2009, 49(4):424-31]

Type: Journal Article, Randomized Controlled Trial
Abstract Highlight Terms
Genes/Proteins(2) Chemicals(2)
AIM: The aim of this paper was to assess the effects of branched-chain amino acid (BCAA) supplementation on muscle soreness, muscle damage and inflammation during an intensive training program. METHODS: Twelve long-distance runners (20 + or - 1 year-old) participated in a double-blinded crossover designed study conducted during two intensive training periods (three-day). The subjects were provided either a drink containing BCAA (0.8% BCAA in a 3.5% carbohydrate solution; 2,500 mL/day) or an isocaloric placebo drink during each training period. All subjects completed the same training program (total running distance: males: 86 km, females: 64 km), and ate the same meals during the training period. Whole body muscle soreness and fatigue sensation were measured in the morning before and during the training period by Visual Analogue Scale method. Plasma creatine kinase (CK), lactate dehydrogenase (LDH), and granulocyte elastase (GEL) levels were measured as indicators of muscle damage and inflammation before and after the training period.

RESULTS: Muscle soreness and fatigue sensation during the training period in the BCAA trial were lower than those in the placebo trial (-32% and -24%, respectively; P<0.05). The plasma CK, LDH, and GEL levels after the training program in the BCAA trial were lower than those in the placebo trial (-21%, -6%, and -15%, respectively; P<0.05).

CONCLUSIONS: These results demonstrate that BCAA supplementation during an intensive training program effectively reduces the muscle soreness and fatigue sensation, and that the perceived changes could be attributed to the attenuation of muscle damage and inflammation.

Receita de Mix de folhas, berinjela crocante ao molho vinagrete e manjericão

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Receita de Mix de folhas, berinjela crocante ao molho vinagrete e manjericão

Por Chef Derileusa Scott

Ingredientes

Mix de folhas verdes higienizadas
3 berinjelas sem cascas em cubos
Amido de milho para empanar
Sal a gosto
Pimenta do reino a gosto
Óleo para fritura

Molho vinagrete

200ml de azeite
80 ml de vinagre branco
Manjericão folhas ou picado

Modo de preparo

Coloque a berinjela de molho em água e sal por 30 minutos.
Escorra bem tempere com pimenta do reino, passe no amido de milho e frite em óleo quente.
Reserve.

Vinagrete

Coloque o vinagre em uma vasilha e adicione o azeite em fio sempre batendo para emulsificar junte o manjericão.
Arrume em uma travessa o mix de folhas, distribua a berinjela crocante e regue com o molho.

Rendimento: 8 porções

Carne de cordero, vaca y el queso son los más contaminantes para la atmósfera

Publicado  

Carne de cordero, vaca y el queso son los más contaminantes para la atmósfera

EE.UU analizó las emisiones de gases de efecto invernadero de estos productos animales, comparándolos con alternativas como las lentejas, arroz y tomates. Los resultados son elocuentes. The Ecologist
Publicado el miércoles 27 de julio del 2011 | envía | imprime | comentarios (5)
Carne de cordero, vaca y el queso son los más contaminantes para la atmósfera

Los subproductos industriales de animales rumiantes (como vacas y ovejas) son los que más emiten gases de efecto invernadero, de acuerdo a una investigación llevada a cabo en EE.UU y encargada por el Grupo de Trabajo Medio Ambiental (EWG, por sus siglas en inglés). El estudio, lanzado al público el día 18 de julio de 2011, comparó los gases emitidos en todo el proceso de producción, desde los fertilizantes usados para cultivar alimento para los animales, hasta la matanza, transporte y cocción.

La carne de cordero tiene el impacto más grande sobre la atmósfera, con 39,2 kilos de CO2 por kilo final de carne (las emisiones de otros gases como el metano fueron convertidas a su equivalente en dióxido de carbono). Esta cifra es casi la mitad más alta que la carne de vaca, la segunda emisora con 27 kilos de CO2 por kilo de carne. El queso obtuvo el tercer lugar, con 13,5 kilos de CO2 por kilo de producto.

El salmón de acuicultura (Canadá, Chile y Noruega) también tuvo una alta tasa de CO2 (11,9 kilos por kilo de carne de salmón) principalmente por las emisiones en la producción de alimento para los peces. Los investigadores también descubrieron que los consumidores lanzan a la basura una gran cantidad del salmón que compran, lo que implica tener que producir más carne de salmón por cada kilo consumido.

Más de un 90% de las emisiones en la producción de carne de vaca, un 69% de cerdo y 72% del salmón de acuicultura son emitidas en el proceso de matanza, descuerado y despiece de los animales. Para la carne de vaca y el queso, el principal gas emitido es el metano, derivado de la digestión y los desechos de los animales, pero también del proceso de engorda; pues para ella se requieren grandes cantidades de fertilizantes, pesticidas, agua y combustible para cosechar los granos.

En claro contraste, la producción de vegetales emite mucho menos CO2 a la atmósfera: las patatas 2,9 kilos por kilo (la mayor parte de éstos se producen en el transporte, cocción y desecho de los residuos), el arroz 2,7 kilos, las nueces 2,3 kilos; y el brócoli, tofu y alubias 2,0 kilos. Los menos contaminantes serían los tomates (1,1 kilos) y las lentejas (0,9 kilos).

A pesar de que el estudio fue llevado a cabo en Estados Unidos, los resultados del estudio coinciden con los de un estudio similar llevado a cabo por la autoridad medio ambiental en Reino Unido.

El análisis no comparó la producción convencional de animales con la orgánica; pero es sabido que la producción tradicional de animales podría producir más metano y óxido nitroso, ambos gases que también colaboran al efecto invernadero.

El estudio concluye "comiendo y derrochando menos carne (especialmente las rojas y procesadas) y menos queso, puede mejorar su salud y reducir el impacto medio ambiental de la producción de comida". Sin embargo, desde AnimaNaturalis animamos a dar el paso y atreverse con una dieta libre de productos y subproductos animales. ¡Hay muchos motivos de salud, ambientales y de compasión con los animales que pueden ayudarte a dar el paso! Visita nuestra web temática www.haztevegetariano.com y encontrarás consejos nutricionales, recetas y mucho más para ayudar a disminuir tu huella ecológica y mejorar la vida en el planeta.

Fuente noticia original: The Ecologist.

Chocolate milk: Health food or junk food?

Publicado  sábado, 19 de novembro de 2011

Wisconsin milk board overstates dairy’s benefits to children, some experts say
Posted on October 16, 2011 by WisconsinWatch - 5 Comments

Green Bay Packers quarterback Aaron Rodgers promotes milk’s health benefits to kids in an advertisement sponsored by the National Dairy Council. The Wisconsin Milk Marketing Board has cited such promotions during presentations to elementary students.
Part One of Two

What do scientists say about the Wisconsin Milk Marketing Board’s health claims about dairy? A two-day series produced in collaboration with a University of Wisconsin-Madison journalism class taught by Professor Deborah Blum.
Today: Marketing dairy to children
Monday: A claim that dairy aids weight loss
Tuesday: Milk board retreats from weight loss claim
Fact-checking the milk board’s health claims



Some statements checked out. But the Center also found some claims unsupported by science, and some where most evidence came from industry-funded studies. Click the image above to view a pop-up gallery.
Table: Nature’s sports drink?

See the Center’s review of findings and funding sources from eight studies on milk as a sports beverage.
Board defends its conduct, says claims are science-based

By Amy Karon, Catherine Martin and Jessica Gressa
Wisconsin Center for Investigative Journalism
LODI — “How many of you have seen the ‘Got milk?’ ads with Aaron Rodgers and Greg Jennings?” Angie Edge of the Wisconsin Milk Marketing Board asked a roomful of elementary school students, invoking the names of two Green Bay Packers stars.
Hands shot up.
In Wisconsin — the nation’s top cheese producer, with more dairy cows per square mile than any other state — it’s hard to miss the message that milk does a body good. Especially if you’re a child.
That’s because the nonprofit milk board, funded by dairy farmers, spends about $950,000 a year on talks, concerts, posters and a website promoting dairy’s health benefits to school children. The group has challenged others’ claims, such as a recent Wisconsin billboard — sponsored by a national physicians group that promotes veganism — that featured the Grim Reaper to suggest eating cheese can be unhealthy.
But the state-supervised milk board sometimes overstates dairy’s health benefits, public records and interviews suggest.
An investigation by the Wisconsin Center for Investigative Journalism and a University of Wisconsin-Madison journalism class found that the milk board promotes chocolate milk as a sports recovery beverage for children and teenagers, although related studies have mostly focused on adult athletes.
In some materials, the milk board also recommends children consume three to four servings of dairy a day, although the U.S. Department of Agriculture recommends just three servings for teenagers and children over age 9, and less for those 8 and younger. Nutrition experts from Harvard University, New York University and the Mayo Clinic said three to four servings aren’t necessary.
A milk board spokesman defended the group’s conduct.
“Dairy’s role in a healthy diet for all Americans has long been established by the science and nutrition community,” said Patrick Geoghegan, the board’s senior vice president of corporate communications. “All the dietary guidance provided to students and consumers by the Wisconsin Milk Marketing Board… is based on sound, often peer-reviewed research that’s continually updated.”

A boy poses with a standup poster of Green Bay Packers player Greg Jennings holding a glass of chocolate milk. The Wisconsin Milk Marketing Board promotes the drink to children as a “natural sports beverage.” Photo: Wisconsin Dairy News
Chocolate milk: Health food or junk food?
The milk board touts chocolate milk as a natural sports drink for children and teenagers. “Muscles fueled with chocolate milk are muscles fueled with nutritious energy,” states a brochure for parents.
According to the board’s most recent annual report, during the 2009-10 school year, it sent 90 percent of Wisconsin schools promotional materials such as a stand-up poster of Jennings, the Green Bay Packers wide receiver, holding a glass of chocolate milk, and planned to give six high schools chocolate milk for the 2010 football season.
The group reinforces the messages during school visits. “Have you heard the research that chocolate milk is the ultimate sports beverage?” Edge asked students last April at Lodi Elementary School, 25 miles north of Madison.
Several small studies — mostly funded by dairy groups — have found that drinking chocolate milk can enhance recovery after exercising. But they focused on adult athletes with higher calorie needs, not children. Almost 28 percent of Wisconsin children were obese in 2007, according to the most recently available data from the National Survey of Children’s Health.
The topic of flavored milks in schools has taken central stage in recent childhood obesity debates. Last June, the Los Angeles Unified School District became the largest in the nation to ban them from school menus. And this fall, Madison schools cut chocolate milk from the breakfast menu for elementary and middle students.
Researchers haven’t tried to pinpoint flavored milk’s role in obesity, partly because few children drink it exclusively, Yale University children’s obesity expert Marlene Schwartz wrote in an email interview.
But Jennifer Nelson, director of clinical dietetics at the Mayo Clinic, said offering children too many sugary foods can foster long-term preferences for sweets.
“My preference is taking the longer view of establishing dietary patterns,” she added. “Maybe we have chocolate milk Wednesdays, but why do we need chocolate milk every day?”

Dale Schoeller, UW-Madison nutritional sciences professor.
Dale Schoeller, an obesity expert and nutritional sciences professor at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, said there’s no way to pinpoint a single food as a culprit in the obesity epidemic.
“Milk is a highly nutritious food,” Schoeller added. “It is one of the major sources of calcium in a child’s diet and a good source of protein.”
Schoeller said he wasn’t overly concerned about the frequency of chocolate milk served in schools, especially in light of new, lower-sugar chocolate milk formulas.
This fall, Dean Foods Company, which supplies milk to about 120 of Wisconsin’s 424 public school districts, switched to a reduced-calorie chocolate milk formula that’s 1-percent or fat-free with no high-fructose corn syrup, Dean spokesman Jamaison Schuler wrote in an email interview. A cup of the fat-free version has 130 calories and 22 grams of sugar — 40 calories and 10 grams of sugar more than plain milk.
When asked the reason for the new recipe, Schuler said that over the past decade, consumers have increasingly preferred less sugar, fewer calories and no high-fructose corn syrup.
Salud Garcia of Madison wasn’t impressed with the change, adding last spring that she was “dumbstruck” when she learned her daughter’s school, Gompers Elementary, had offered chocolate milk twice daily. “I couldn’t believe the schools would be serving so much sugar to kids,” said Garcia, founder of Madison Families for Better Nutrition, a small group that promotes healthier school district menus.
Ken Syke, Madison school district spokesman, said some parents had complained about chocolate milk, but the district hadn’t recorded how many. He said the district responded by telling parents that children need the nutrients in milk, and that some research has shown they drink less when flavored milk isn’t offered.
The milk board cites a 2009 study, funded by the dairy group that runs the “Got milk?” advertising campaign, that found school children drank 35 percent less milk when flavored milk was off the menu.
Marketers need to “stop sending the message that children will only eat healthy foods that have been reformulated with added sugar,” Yale’s Schwartz responded. “Sugared cereals, highly sugared yogurts and flavored milks are all examples of otherwise healthy foods that now have ‘kids’ versions’ heavily marketed to children and their parents.”
The state Department of Public Instruction doesn’t track chocolate milk sales, but spokesman Patrick Gasper said menu analyses suggest about 75 percent of milk sold in Wisconsin schools is chocolate.
“I have 24 kids in my classroom and at snack time, 23 have chocolate milk and one has plain,” said Tricia Kuluvar, who teaches sixth grade at Waunakee Intermediate School. “And that’s consistent every year.”
Three to four servings a day?
The milk board website states that “increased dairy consumption” leads to higher bone density later in life and a lower risk of osteoporosis, or weak, fracture-prone bones.
At Lodi, Edge told students they should drink three to four glasses of milk “every single day” for strong bones, while the board’s poster for students recommends “three-four glasses a day for a healthy and hard-working body.”
Milk board representatives gave similar presentations to 30,865 elementary students during the 2009-10 school year, and sponsored “iRock with Milk” concerts for more than 6,000 middle schoolers, according to the board’s annual report.
The milk board’s Geoghegan said dozens of groups and individuals support its recommendations, including the National Osteoporosis Foundation, the U.S. Surgeon General, and the American Medical Association.
In fact, these groups mostly frame their guidance in terms of amounts of calcium to consume, not a preferred source. For example, the Osteoporosis Foundation recommends children and teenagers get 500 to 1,300 milligrams of calcium daily, depending on their age. (A cup of milk contains about 300 milligrams.)
The federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention makes similar recommendations for calcium consumption and notes that good sources of the mineral include dairy products, dark green leafy vegetables, almonds and calcium-fortified orange juice, soy beverages and cereal.
The USDA’s 2010 Dietary Guidelines for Americans recommends adults and children ages 9 and older consume three cups per day of fat-free or low-fat “milk and milk products” — including fortified soy milk. The USDA recommends two-and-a-half cups daily for 4- to 8-year-olds and two cups daily for younger children.
Some research supports the milk board’s recommendations. A 2003 study on 28 teenage male weight lifters found that boys who drank three servings of milk a day for 12 weeks produced more bone mass than those who drank juice.
But several leading experts said so much milk isn’t needed.
“The so-called calcium requirement in the United States is based on very short-term studies (that are) irrelevant to long-term calcium needs,” Dr. Walter Willett, who chairs the nutrition department at the Harvard School of Public Health, wrote in an email interview about the federal government’s recommended dietary calcium levels.
Long-term studies show consuming more than one serving of dairy a day doesn’t further decrease the risk of weak bones or fractures, Willett added.
And the Mayo Clinic’s Nelson said even being vegan doesn’t increase that risk.
“We know that those individuals who avoid milk and animal products that contain calcium do just fine in terms of their growth, their development, and their bone health,” she said.
Nelson said that’s because vegan diets can be rich in other foods that are good calcium sources.
“The profile of the vegan diet also helps you conserve calcium,” she added. “The person who eats a lot of meat or a high animal-protein diet has a tendency to lose more calcium … it’s a metabolic process that’s quite complex.”
“It’s hard not to be sarcastic about this kind of marketing. Milk is a fine food if you like it, but it is not an essential nutrient.”

—Marion Nestle, NYU nutrition professor and author of six books on food politics. Photo courtesy of Nestle.
Marion Nestle, nutrition professor at New York University and author of six books on food politics, criticized the milk board’s claims.
She wrote in an email interview: “I wonder how the marketing board explains why the highest rates of osteoporosis are found in countries that drink the most milk, or how cows manage to make huge bones that support their weight while eating mostly grass?”
“It’s hard not to be sarcastic about this kind of marketing,” Nestle added. “Milk is a fine food if you like it, but it is not an essential nutrient.”
Amy Karon is a reporter for the Wisconsin Center for Investigative Journalism. Catherine Martin, Jessica Gressa, Andrew Golden and Eric Skvirsky contributed reporting in a UW-Madison journalism class taught by Professor Deborah Blum, in collaboration with the nonprofit, nonpartisan Center (www.wisconsinwatch.org). The Center also collaborates with Wisconsin Public Television, Wisconsin Public Radio and other news media.
All works created, published, posted or disseminated by the Center do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of UW-Madison or any of its affiliates.

Muscle lasagna recipe

Publicado  quinta-feira, 17 de novembro de 2011

Receita bem saudável: legumes com quinoa

Publicado  terça-feira, 15 de novembro de 2011

Receita bem saudável: legumes com quinoa

Muffins integrais de espinafre, soja e linhaça

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Muffins integrais de espinafre, soja e linhaça

Fat New World: "Suplementação para hipertrofia e treino de força"...

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Fat New World: "Suplementação para hipertrofia e treino de força"...: No próximo dia 10 de Dezembro a Gnosies irá promover uma formação sobre a temática " Suplementação para hipertrofia e treino de força ". ...

Fat New World: O que é o Crossfit?

Publicado  segunda-feira, 14 de novembro de 2011

Fat New World: O que é o Crossfit?: Com este artigo do treinador Sérgio Rodrigues inicio os guest posts , algo que pretendia introduzir há algum tempo no Fat New World. Caso q...

Fat New World: Propostas de ceia para diabéticos, by APN

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Fat New World: Propostas de ceia para diabéticos, by APN: Acordei a meio do meu período de hibernação intelectual para partilhar convosco as propostas de ceia que a Associação Portuguesa dos Nutr...

rice snack - gluten free

Publicado  domingo, 13 de novembro de 2011

 

Brasileira cria medicamento inovador contra a obesidade

Publicado  sábado, 12 de novembro de 2011

Brasileira cria medicamento inovador contra a obesidade: A equipe de uma pesquisadora brasileira que trabalha nos Estados Unidos desenvolveu uma rota totalmente nova para medicamentos anti-obesidade.

Economia - Cada vez mais turistas procuram Portugal devido aos Vinhos e Gastronomia - RTP Noticias, Vídeo

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Economia - Cada vez mais turistas procuram Portugal devido aos Vinhos e Gastronomia - RTP Noticias, Vídeo

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O café da manhã

Publicado  segunda-feira, 7 de novembro de 2011

O café da manhã

Comemorar as flores e os frutos das cerejeiras: a festa Sakura Matsuri em Frei Rogério (SC)

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Comemorar as flores e os frutos das cerejeiras: a festa Sakura Matsuri em Frei Rogério (SC)

Top 7 Foods That Slow Aging Process

Publicado  domingo, 6 de novembro de 2011

Top 7 Foods That Slow Aging Process: Top 7 foods that may help to slow the aging process and give you more vitality. What you eat can affect the aging process, slow it down now by using these top 7 anti aging foods.

Chef Luisfrancisco: Malaguetas, Capsicum frutescensEmbalagens de 12 un...

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Chef Luisfrancisco: Malaguetas, Capsicum frutescensEmbalagens de 12 un...: Malaguetas, Capsicum frutescens Embalagens de 12 unidades 5.00€ ref. 210 Disponível em stock Encomendar uso geral, doce e salgado, basta j...

Chef Luisfrancisco: O Grande Livro dos Chefs

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Chef Luisfrancisco: O Grande Livro dos Chefs: O Grande Livro dos Chefs São 200 páginas recheadas com receitas e sugestões dos chefes que  trabalham em Portugal. A autora é Fátima Mour...

melhor pedido casamento - marriage proposal romantic

Publicado  terça-feira, 1 de novembro de 2011

DEADLIFT - 1rep - 220kg

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Consumers don't pay as much attention to nutrition fact labels as they think, eye-tracking study finds

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Consumers don't pay as much attention to nutrition fact labels as they think, eye-tracking study finds

The BEST Homemade Protein Bar Recipe in the WORLD!

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Crispy chicken healthy recipe

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Muscle lasagna recipe

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