Foods and substances which do not rot readily at room temperature, on shelves but DO cause the body to rot more readily than other substances are “high-entropy foods.” To state it differently, they might not rot outside the body but boy do they ever get the body rotting once they get in!
So, since these packaged, processed foods are the most inclined to cause the most rapid deterioration in the body, I define them as high-entropy substances.
The highest entropy substances, even higher than packaged processed foods are chemicals, heavy metals and radiation. This puts pharmaceutical drugs at the tippity top of the high-entropy hierarchy, right up there with lead, mercury and radioactive fallout. There’s not much more of a sinister and rot-inducing substance than pharmaceutical drugs.
Next down on the hierarchy we have the highest-entropy foods: these are the processed foods (notice: processed foods have an extremely low-water content which means they instantly stick like glue in the tissue.) Without the kinetic energy to help move them through the body, this is the kind of stuff that pretty much stays with you forever. I know you might like it — but do you like it that much?
This category virtually instantly suffocates healthy cells and tissues upon arrival and accelerates the decomposition cycle, starting wherever they land/nest after ingestion. In and among this category we have concentrated ‘machine’ oils like canola and safflower oil. This group is also home to all processed soy foods as well as all foods that have been treated with hormones, antibiotics or other shelf-life chemicals: namely mainstream animal products. The dead tissue (animal flesh) is also known as necrotic tissue and necrotic tissue by definition is decomposing tissue. This is what you are eating when you are eating animal fleshes. I say this without judgment.
It doesn’t do anyone any good to judge this, just to look at what it actually is. Animal products may still play a role in a smart transitional cleansing diet but let’s be conscious about what animal flesh is – it is a decomposing material. This is why it is dyed and has such a short [natural] shelf-life.
Tomorrow, Part 3 of Entropy and Dietetics!
In loving service,