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BTD Forums  /  Eat Right 4 Your Type  /  Pork
Posted by: 12512 (Guest), Monday, December 13, 2010, 12:04am
I have noticed that no  one should eat pork and that you don't separate between bacon and other pork products. Isn't there a big difference between bacon, which is cured, and  other non-cured pork products? And I was wondering if the reason why we should not it pork is because they are too similar to humans? If they have different blood types, would it be possible that certain blood type humans could eat certain blood type pigs?
Posted by: ABJoe, Monday, December 13, 2010, 12:15am; Reply: 1
Quoted from 12512
And I was wondering if the reason why we should not it pork is because they are too similar to humans? If they have different blood types, would it be possible that certain blood type humans could eat certain blood type pigs?

Why should all types avoid pork?

Hog is very "A-like" immunologically, which makes it an avoid if you happen to have antibodies to the blood type A antigen, like type B's and O's do.

Paradoxically enough, hog also has an antibody (iso-hemmaglutinin) in its tissues which reacts to the A antigen, so it should be avoided for this reason by A's and AB's as well.

Quoted from 12512
I have noticed that no  one should eat pork and that you don't separate between bacon and other pork products. Isn't there a big difference between bacon, which is cured, and  other non-cured pork products?

Curing doesn't change what is in the tissues, already, so "No, there is no difference between cured and uncured."
Posted by: Lola, Monday, December 13, 2010, 1:58am; Reply: 2
wild boar would not be such a bad option, were you an O...... ;)
Posted by: mikeo, Monday, December 13, 2010, 3:09am; Reply: 3
oh but i do love the odd Prosciutto
Posted by: Andrea AWsec, Monday, December 13, 2010, 1:20pm; Reply: 4
Try and focus on what you can eat.
Trader Joes makes a great turkey bacon.
Posted by: DenverFoodie, Monday, December 13, 2010, 7:52pm; Reply: 5
Quoted from Andrea AWsec
Try and focus on what you can eat.
Trader Joes makes a great turkey bacon.


What do you have to watch out for with a product like Turkey Bacon?  Don't some have avoid ingredients too?   ??)
Posted by: KimonoKat, Monday, December 13, 2010, 8:36pm; Reply: 6
Quoted from DenverFoodie


What do you have to watch out for with a product like Turkey Bacon?  Don't some have avoid ingredients too?   ??)


Yep.  Some turkey bacons contain avoids, usually sugars or "natural flavors" not explained.  Ground turkey is often seasoned with rosemary, a Gatherer black dot....
Posted by: Andrea AWsec, Tuesday, December 14, 2010, 12:21am; Reply: 7
TJ should be Ok, but if you prefer not to eat it then don't.
I use it in my home for all sorts of things.
Posted by: grey rabbit, Tuesday, December 14, 2010, 3:11am; Reply: 8
Applegate Farms makes a very good turkey bacon too, uncured, no nitrates. I'm not anywhere near a TJs, so I can't compare them.
Posted by: KimonoKat, Tuesday, December 14, 2010, 6:00am; Reply: 9
TJ's adds rosemary to their ground turkey.
Posted by: RichardTG, Monday, May 28, 2012, 8:59pm; Reply: 10
Quoted from Lola
wild boar would not be such a bad option, were you an O...... ;)


The genotype book says boar is no good either.
Posted by: Seraffa, Monday, May 28, 2012, 10:22pm; Reply: 11
Don't eat the piggies! Truffles, anyone??  ;D
That's what those pigs are good for.  8)
Posted by: Seraffa, Monday, May 28, 2012, 10:26pm; Reply: 12
THEORY: If pork be a level 2 neutral for B (-'s??) then many redheaded celtic nomads continued to eat pork and not got sick as they traveled across continental Europe from the Don River region, till they settled into their current homelands of Ireland, Wales, Scotland, et al???

Pork, pork and pork was the Celtic meat staple of society. Until lamb!  :B
Posted by: san j, Tuesday, May 29, 2012, 12:53am; Reply: 13
Quoted from Seraffa
THEORY: If pork be a level 2 neutral for B (-'s??) then many redheaded celtic nomads continued to eat pork and not got sick as they traveled across continental Europe from the Don River region, till they settled into their current homelands of Ireland, Wales, Scotland, et al???

Pork, pork and pork was the Celtic meat staple of society. Until lamb!  :B


A reality-check about the Celtic peoples' main locations -- extremely low incidence of the B allele (see B world map).

http://anthro.palomar.edu/vary/vary_3.htm

According to your theory, the majority of surviving Celts would have been B-secretors. And that is very far from the case.

Posted by: gulfcoastguy, Tuesday, May 29, 2012, 2:04am; Reply: 14
According to that map B's are allmost nonexist in the Southeast US. I guess the few that are there must be my relatives.
Posted by: Seraffa, Tuesday, May 29, 2012, 2:30am; Reply: 15
Quoted from san j


Cpoyright 2012 by Dennis O'Neil. An Irishman who knows!  :B
Posted by: Seraffa, Tuesday, May 29, 2012, 2:40am; Reply: 16
Quoted from RichardTG


The genotype book says boar is no good either.


this Alligator was completely unconcerned with GTD : http://www.23mm.com/deer/boar.cfm
Posted by: Seraffa, Tuesday, May 29, 2012, 2:42am; Reply: 17
Quoted from gulfcoastguy
According to that map B's are allmost nonexist in the Southeast US. I guess the few that are there must be my relatives.


Do they have red hair?
Posted by: gulfcoastguy, Tuesday, May 29, 2012, 3:24am; Reply: 18
Not most of them, the choctaw indian ancester a few generations back means dark hair and olive skin. I'm an exception and had a reddish beard in my younger days and blue eyes from the other side of my family. Going directly backwards: northern ireland, the scottish lowlands, probably danish raiders and that is the branch the B genome entered the family from.  
Posted by: san j, Tuesday, May 29, 2012, 3:49am; Reply: 19
Quoted from gulfcoastguy
According to that map B's are allmost nonexist in the Southeast US. I guess the few that are there must be my relatives.


I specifically posted a map of more indigenous peoples, gcg et al., but you knew that ( It shows the Americas, for instance, as almost 100% type O.) So, if a modern American B is looking for the inheritance of the B allele in his deeper history, he doesn't look amongst the natives of the North American southeast.  ;)

More to the point, and in the context of my response to Seraffa: If we're looking for a large ancient population of pork-eating B's, we don't look in the British Isles.

Posted by: Lola, Tuesday, May 29, 2012, 5:06am; Reply: 20
http://www.bloodbook.com/world-abo.html#Aborigines
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