Vitamin B12 occurs only in animal products, so strict vegetarians are likely to develop B12 deficiency. But this standard medical explanation does not fit well with the facts nearly a billion people in Asia practice strict vegetarianism for religious reasons, but their rates of vitamin B12 deficiency are no higher than in the United States or Europe.
Most of us know what kind of books we prefer to read. Some people love thrillers and hate science fiction, others prefer biographies or historical novels. The same applies to our eating habits. You may prefer Indian or Chinese food, vegetarian or organic, potatoes or rice, and so on.
The amount of phosphatidylserine available in your diet, primarily through fish, soy beans, and green vegetables, is too little to have a significant promemory effect. The health food product derived from cow brains has given way to soy-based phosphatidylserine (mad cow disease was not responsible for this change), which should be of some comfort to those of you who are vegetarians. The content of phosphatidylserine varies among health food products. The label Leci-PS indicates that the product's contents have been tested by a standard laboratory to ensure that it contains adequate amounts of phosphatidylserine, as claimed by the manufacturer of that particular brand. Brain gum, which contains phosphatidylserine, has gained popularity during the last few years.
Syllogisms are made up of two premises and a conclusion. The first, or major, premise describes all of one class or group, A, in terms of some other class or group, B (All vegetarians do not eat meat). The second, or minor, premise places a third class or group, C, either within A or not within B (Gorden is a vegetarian). The conclusion states that C is B (Gorden does not eat meat). When a negative is used in a syllogism, it follows the same form. For instance, All vegetarians do not eat meat. Gorden is not a vegetarian. Gorden eats meat. The word not in the second premise signals the negative.
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