Michio Kushi


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Michio Kushi

A Japanese-American who formulated the macrobiotic diet in response to the nutritional deficiencies of the Zen macrobiotic diet of George Ohsawa.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Michio Kushi and the Seventh Inn, in Boston, which brought macrobiotics to the U.S.
--Phiya Kushi, son of Michio Kushi, founder of Macrobiotics in America
Similarly compelling, Michio Kushi's PreB[R] Macrobiotic Superfood is a fermented combination of 55 organically grown ingredients providing prebiotic benefits consumers swear by.
One example of the balanced picture presented in Celestial Healing is the section on the macrobiotic diet, propounded in the West in the early 1900s by Michio Kushi, who based his theories on earlier practitioners who "cured themselves of serious illnesses by changing from a modern, refined diet to a traditional Japanese simple diet." Micozzi cautions that though the macrobiotic regimen "may provide a healthy and nutritionally balanced diet," there is no proof that it cures cancer.
Understanding "The Order of the Universe," originally taught by George Oshawa and Michio Kushi, was my core philosophical guide to understanding food on a universal, as well as practical, level.
This process is supervised by Michio Kushi, a leading light in the field of macrobiotics.
consumers are willing to put as much time and effort into food preparation as this centuries-old discipline requires, 70-year-old macrobiotics expert Michio Kushi decided to develop a more convenient option based on many of the same principles.
Herman Aihara and Michio Kushi brought it to the United States and expanded macrobiotic thought to include ideas on world government and peace, meditation, and diagnosis of health problems.
Founder Michio Kushi has helped thousands of individuals recover from serious illnesses and degenerative conditions by teaching them about the health-restoring benefits of brown rice, fermented soy foods like miso and tempeh, vitamin- and mineral-rich green leafy vegetables such as kale, cabbages, broccoli, and sea vegetables, and low-caffeine twig tea.
Ohsawa's successor Michio Kushi has developed specific healing diets for various diseases.
The Book Of Macrobiotics by Michio Kushi with Alex Jack (1986, Japan Publications)
Later, Michio Kushi popularized the movement in the United States.