Farmacology: What Innovative Family Farming Can Teach Us About Health and Healing

Farmacology: What Innovative Family Farming Can Teach Us About Health and Healing

Daphne Miller

Language: English

Pages: 212

ISBN: B01K0PYLGI

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub


In Farmacology: What Innovative Family Farming Can Teach Us About Health and Healing, Daphne Miller, practicing physician and author of The Jungle Effect, draws from the lessons of organic farming to offer a fascinating and completely novel approach to staying well and preventing disease.

What can farming teach a family doctor about the art and science of medicine? Nothing less than a revolutionary new way of thinking about health and well-being—an approach to wellness, holistic healing, and sustainable good health.

Spending time with a diverse group of farmers committed to sustainable agriculture, Dr. Miller acquired a new understanding of good health, practices she applies to her patients suffering common modern maladies, from allergies, diabetes, and cancer, to ADHD, infertility, and heart disease.

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an ad hoc dump behind the house was strewn with Dinty Moore beef stew cans and liquor bottles, and the early-nineteenth-century farmhouse was so unlivable that it had been converted to a stable—that is, until the horses and cows broke through the rotted oak floorboards and fell into the basement. At the bitter end, both Sheldon and the animals were living in the barn. Looking back, I can now say that my mother and father were wonderful parents . . . but terrible farmers. On several occasions,

but she was quick to set me straight when I asked her about her job: “I am first and foremost an egg farmer.” She told me that before starting this job, she had been a student in the poultry science program at the University of Arkansas, focusing on poultry reproduction. But midway through her training her hometown friend Mike Cox lured her away from academia, and now she was director of production and quality control at both of his farms: Arkansas Egg and Heartland Egg. Before starting our

is an excellent way to selectively control their growth and replication. He and his colleagues were exploring how to make a cancer cell mutate so that it can no longer reproduce or so that it becomes more vulnerable to a chemotherapeutic agent. He told me about a somewhat accidental double bind uncovered while studying an experimental vaccine to promote p53 production in people with small cell lung cancer. (Remember those p53 guardian cells mentioned earlier?) Although 57 percent of the people

“And here is the king!” Karen announced. The three queens and everyone else turned their attention to a tall, dapper man with a salt-and-pepper mustache and a beret jauntily cocked to one side. This was Mr. Alexander, a truly indispensable member of the La Familia market team; as treasurer for the nearby Tremont Garden, he held the keys to the only accessible port-a-john. Mrs. Butler leaned over and told me that he also happened to be a very good farmer. Upon hearing that I was there to learn

Helps to Address Food Security Issues Under New IPM and Pesticide Reduction Policies for Global Crop Production Systems.” Journal of Experimental Botany 62(10, 2011): 3251–61. Buhler, D. D. “50th Anniversary-Invited Article: Challenges and Opportunities for Integrated Weed Management.” Weed Science 50(3, 2002): 273–80. University of California. “Agriculture and Natural Resources: What Is Integrated Pest Management (IPM)?” Available at: http://www.ipm.ucdavis.edu/GENERAL/whatisipm.html (accessed

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