Potato Fighting Foods and Recipes

How to incorporate this into our daily regime

This memoir outlines a 25-leg stool. One of the most important legs is Anti-angiogenesis. By adopting this philosophy, and eating the right food types, we have the potential for cutting off the blood supply to tumours. But how do we do this?

Anti-angiogenesis, a novel field of food science, faces a unique challenge due to the inability to patent plants, causing food companies to hesitate in their actions. The responsibility to address this issue truly lies with our government, but achieving this will require a substantial transformation. Nevertheless, the Angiogenesis Foundation in the United States has diligently worked on our behalf for over two decades, and you can visit their website at https://angio.org/ for more information. Additionally, several universities are conducting research to determine the most optimal food types. Drawing insights from these sources, we have compiled a list of ingredients. Using these food types, (organic where possible), we intend to create a collection of recipes that will be featured on these pages in the coming weeks and months.

Anti-angiogenic foods: Anchovies, Apples (Red delicious + Granny smith), Apricots, Blackberries, Blueberries, Black tea, Broccoli, Cashews, Cauliflower, Cherry tomatoes, Chicken thighs (dark meat), Cranberries, Green tea, Hake, halibut, Haricot Beans (white), Kales, Mackerel, mango, nectarines, Olive oil (EVOO) Oolong tea, Oregano, peaches, Pine Nuts, Pomegranates, Prosciutto di Parma, Rainbow trout, Raspberries, Rosemary, Salmon (with a warning about farmed variety), San Marzano tomatoes, Sardines, Sea bass, Soy, Strawberries, Tangerines, Tender stem broccoli, Tuna, Turmeric, Walnuts.