-------------------"TO YOUR HEALTH, LETTER"----------------

Sent With Compliments from:
Jay Chatterjee & Roshmi Raychaudhuri

Editors: Jay Chatterjee & Roshmi Raychaudhuri



Welcome to this issue of:


You are receiving this newsletter as a valued customer, visitor to our
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=> From The Heart: A note from Jay & Roshmi
=> Feature Article: by Annalisa Barberi Never Mind Calories- Think GI
=> Little Actions That Produce Big Results: Olive Oil
=> Review of Products or Services: Holosync Audio Technology
=> Article: by Roshmi Raychaudhuri Cholesterol Made Easy
=> Feedback from Visitors/ Subscribers
=> Guest Column : by Angela Booth Two Ways to Get Your Work Done
=> Classified Ads
=> How to Be Featured as our Guest Columnist
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Are you ready to secure, protect and maintain lasting
abundance, happiness, health, well-being and success,
even during these challenging and uncertain times?

This Method will show you how to tap your
natural ability to let go of any feeling or thought on the
spot including anxiety, stress, depression and fear of the future.
This will free you to be secure and successful even now.

FROM THE HEART: A note from Jay & Roshmi

Hello ,

Hope you are bursting with good health as you read this.

This issue is for those who are looking to control their weight, but is written
in a light tone. No heavy admonitions to do this and that, and no technical
jargon. Just various bits of important knowledge that we have absorbed
from different experts, served up on this platter for your benefit.

An effective way to achieve the appearance you are striving for
include these factors:
* Imagination (yes!)
* Exercise
* The right foods, in the right order and quantities
* Adequate sleep (nodding vigorously?)

I shall explain these points in my usual brief manner.

It is essential that you see yourself NOW as you want your changed your
appearance to be. The mind is very powerful and does not differentiate
between physical reality and imagined reality. So, while practicing your
meditation for the day, visualise yourself as having achieved the shape/
look you are aiming for.

Imagine the scenario vividly, with strong positive emotions.
"Hear" the compliments from your friends, "feel" yourself being light and
full of energy. This is a very important technique, so use it!
Your subconscious will get to work.

I know meditation can it a bit difficult to do in the beginning. If you would
like to try a wonderful method with no previous training (or a new type of
meditation if you have done some before), try it:

EXERCISE: The Tibetan technique is an excellent light exercise routine
that will make you look and feel progressively younger with every week
that you practice it. For more info vist:

Walk as much as possible for cardiovascular exercise and, extremely
important, do some strength training exercises using weights.
When you build lean muscle tissue, you actually condition your body
to burn more fat, even while you sleep! And do your exercise in the
morning on an empty stomach, if possible, for best results.

This is easy, because you already know that certain edibles (I won't
even classify them as foods) are out. Forget about all the fast-foods
and junk foods. Steer clear of white bread and refined flour.
Whole wheat bread is readily available and is delicious.
But special emphasis on sugar, AVOID it. I won't go into the gory details,
but it is the worst thing you can ingest. If you need to add sweetness,
use un-pasteurised honey. No desserts (sorry!)

The order in which you eat your food is important to their proper digestion.
Start with fruit, salads, or cooked vegetables, then eat the meat, fish or
eggs / cheese.

Avoid fruit as a dessert, in fact, avoid dessert!

Avoid combining proteins with starches (sorry, no meat and potatoes).
Most of us tend to eat too much! An easy way to avoid this is to help
yourself to three quarters of what you would normally eat, and consciously
chew and eat more slowly than usual.

You will not feel the need for a second helping, as your stomach has time to
advise your brain that it is satisfied,(see my telephone tip in an earlier issue).

Sleep deprivation reduces the production of the growth hormone that helps
control the body's proportion of muscle to fat. Depriving ourselves of proper
sleep limits the production of this hormone, which increases the tendency for
the body to store fat. And, lack of sleep also reduces the level of leptin, a
hormone which signals that you have eaten enough, so our bodies crave
carbohydrates even when full. So try to get at least 7 hours of sleep nightly.
There is more info at:

Well, at the risk of having made myself very unpopular today
(WHAT!! no dessert??), I urge you to take what I have advised above seriously.
The information is from health experts and, as always, we try things out myself
as far as possible to judge their efficacy before I pass on the information.

To your health,


PS: You may notice that Roshmi hasn't signed this note? It's because she can't bear to give up her favourite dessert, a vanilla ice cream cone sprinkled with chocolate chips. And yes, I do feel pangs of deprivation as I watch her eat it!!



If you have astigmatism check this site out before resorting to expensive surgery:
This sequenced regimen is a natural way of correcting your vision problems.

*teach yourself to improve visual acuity
*keep eye muscles healthy through retraining
* combat painful headaches and eye strain.


FEATURE ARTICLE: by Annalisa Barbieri (from 'The Independent', UK)



[[Whether you want to lose weight or just feel healthier and calmer, the glycaemic index is the new big thing in diets. Kylie swears by it. And Annalisa Barbieri is a GI convert, too!]

Between the time I left home, aged 22, and 14 years later, things went rather awry. Portions got bigger; meals became less balanced because of busyness; I could afford to eat out more, so I did... It's a familiar story that ended up with me eventually weighing somewhat more than I did when I left home. Not only this, but eating was no longer the simple pastime it used to be. I veered between feeling so hungry I thought I would faint, to feeling so full I would have to walk around the table clutching the backs of chairs.

These extremes would mean that I would make bad choices in what I ate.
"This is a common problem today," says Dr Wendy Doyle of the British Dietetic Association. "People don't plan ahead, then they get hungry and
grab something really quick." It also meant that I had what I came to call my
low blood-sugar level tantrums (madness for short) when I regressed to
being a petulant child if I was hungry. My stomach was always bloated,
my periods were haywire. It sounds dramatic, but it all came on so slowly
that I put it down to just one of those things that happen as you get older.

However, in true western style, I was more concerned with losing the weight than addressing any of those other problems. And to do this I had to be
humble and realise that I had to Do Something Different. I hated diets,
the thought of diets, people on diets. But still, here I was weighing what I
should weigh if I were on the scales holding a toddler.
So, I decided to approach the problem scientifically, because I realised
that I had no idea, not really, of the nutritional content of my food.
Food had, over the years, simply become food that made me feel virtuous
or guilty. Nutrition tables on the back of packets were only checked for the fat and calorie count. Wasn't that all that mattered? Apparently not.
The buzz word in weight loss now was "low-carb". Fat was no longer the
big enemy; carbohydrates, or rather what the body breaks them down into - sugars - were. This is because, so the theory in the low-carb diet books goes, energy not used from sugar is stored as fat more readily than that from protein or even fat itself.

But in researching these diets, I came upon something else that was to make the hugest difference to the way I ate. The glycaemic index (GI).

More on how to eat in order to control weight gain


******USE IT OR LOSE IT*****

Give the brain a good work-out! Learn something!
Or polish the skills you do have.
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You probably use Olive Oil already? As a salad dressing?

A mono-unsaturated fat, it contains heart-healthy compounds such as phytosterols, polyphenols and antioxidants that have been shown to improve lipid profiles. So use it in preference to other dressings.

But when choosing an olive oil be sure to get one that is "extra virgin." This means that it hasn't gone through industrial processes like degumming, bleaching and deodorizing, which remove the health-related benefits of the oil and makes it a nutitional zero.

It's ideal for cooking, but remember that it has a fairly low "smoke point" (meaning that it burns easily) and so loses its benefits when overheated. When cooking with it, make sure that the temperature never crosses 300F.

But that's not all...... you can use it as an alternative to expensive night creams. It does the job as efficiently and will save you a ton of money!!

Roshmi's mother had a flawless skin well into her seventies, and never used any other emollient on her face & skin. (She owned a beauty salon and so knew a beauty tip or two).


Go for "Three Square Meals" only if you want to end up square in shape!

Otherwise, Eat at Least Four Meals A Day!
Eating four to six small healthy meals a day, properly spaced, will burn fat
at a faster rate. It also promotes optimum food absorption, stablises
blood-sugar levels, and increases metabolic rate. A fruit, a bran muffin,
a cup of yogurt, or something similar, is enough to make up a 'meal'!

In addition, there may be other reasons for being overweight, that you
are possibly unaware of, such as over processed food, food sensitivity
or a clogged liver.

View an amazing video on what a medical doctor has to say about weight loss.




Are you ready to secure, protect and maintain lasting
abundance, happiness, health, well-being and success,
even during these challenging and uncertain times?

This Method will show you how to tap your
natural ability to let go of any feeling or thought on the
spot including anxiety, stress, depression and fear of the future.
This will free you to be secure and successful even now.




Everyone has heard of cholesterol!

It's a kind of bogeyman for adults, especially for those of us
who enjoy cheese, deep fried foods, and everything smothered in
butter or mayo.

We also know it as the symptom that sets off alarm bells... the bio-
indicator that points directly to cardiovascular diseases, including
heart disease and stroke! If you are over 40 your doctor has probably told you to have your cholesterol levels checked every year and to keep track of your LDL and HDL cholesterol.

But what is it exactly? Simply put, Cholesterol is one of the fats carried in the bloodstream.

The term "cholesterol" usually alludes to "total cholesterol" (VLDL + LDL + HDL). "LDL" stands for Low Density Lipoprotein- cholesterol and "HDL" means High Density Lipoprotein- cholesterol. VLDL is "VERY-LDL", and Chylomicrons are lipoproteins that are present shortly after a meal but normally disappear in about 2 hours.

HDL is known as "good" cholesterol since high levels of HDL reduce risk of coronary heart disease. How, it does so still remains a bit of a mystery. But research suggests that HDL takes excess cholesterol to the liver for excretion in the bile. LDL or Low Density Lipoprotein is the health-damaging, "bad" cholesterol. When LDL oxidizes and burrows into the walls of already damaged arteries, it clogs those arteries even more.

"Triglycerides" is another type of fat carried by the blood stream. These are compounds used by the body to move fatty acids (formed when fats or oils are consumed) through the blood. Fatty acids may be used by the body for energy or stored (as fat) for later use. Triglycerides are known to be bad for damaged arteries as well, and is another component measured in a cholesterol or lipid test.

A soft, waxy substance, Cholesterol is manufactured in the liver and is needed for normal body functions. It is the substance around which our steroid hormones, including estrogen and testosterone, are formed. And, it is essential for normal functioning of bile acids and vitamin D, which helps the body absorb bone-building calcium. Cholesterol is also required for cell-building and is present in all parts of the body including the nervous system, skin, muscle, liver, intestines, and heart,

So we do need it!

But excessive quantities are dangerous, so it's important to CONTROL it. How can we do that?

If we know the extent of our vulnerability, we know how best to protect ourselves! An annual Cholesterol test is recommended for EVERY person (but especially so for the over 40's), in order to evaluate the risk of heart disease. Remember, that heart disease is the #1 killer! And that it has been found in twenty year-olds, as well as in athletes in peak condition.

What cholesterol scores should you have?

Ideally, total cholesterol should be 200 or less. But this does not give one the full picture. You want to know how much of that is HDL, and how much LDL. The American Diabetes Association's new guidelines call for LDL of 100 or less. You should try to keep your HDL minimum in the 40 to 50 range.

The MOST important point to remember: High HDL means good news for your cardiovascular system. High LDL means you're at increased risk for heart disease and stroke.

Okay, so you know your Cholesterol levels! And, suppose that they are much higher than they should what?

There are no short-cuts. You have to make certain life-style changes. Would you be willing to do so in order to gain the following benefits?

  • reduce your risk of developing atherosclerosis
  • cut your chances of developing heart disease and stroke
  • reduce your risk of health complications from long-term hypertension
    or blood vessel damage
  • enhance your blood circulation
  • achieve healthy sexual functioning

But let's get one thing clear. This is not a short-term project! Managing cholesterol is a lifelong endeavour, and you must prepare yourself mentally to make permanent adjustments in life style. Medication may be required so you need to discuss this with your doctor.

And a regulated-fat, high-fiber diet, stress-reduction, enough sleep and exercise are always necessary, regardless of what medication you take.

I have outlined the various 'management' steps below:

Step 1: Cut out fried foods, red meat, dairy products, and saturated fats from your diet. Treat foods containing hydrogenated, or partially hydrogenated, oils as the enemy. These include margarine, pastries, packaged cookies, crackers, potato chips. Take the trouble to read the labels of packaged foods; they reveal a lot!

Step 2: Once you've reduced the bad fats in your foods, increase the good foods that can help with cholesterol management. Eating 20 to 35 grams of fiber every day can actually help lower cholesterol. More good foods with a cholesterol-lowering effect? Eat::
* lentils and dried beans
* fish with Omega-3 oils such as salmon, sardines, and mackerel
* flaxseed oil
* oatmeal
* olive oil
* soy foods
* garlic
* Terminalia arjuna tree bark has a long history as a cardiac tonic
and for hypercholesterolemia.

Step 3: Practice relaxation and stress-reduction techniques. Fatigue, anger, and distress can raise your body's adrenaline levels, causing cholesterol to rise.

Step 4: Ensure adequate sleep: everyone needs at least 7 or 8 hours of sleep a night. Fatigue can increase the adrenalin levels in your body, which causes cholesterol levels to rise. If you're not getting enough restful sleep, you may be increasing your cholesterol level.

Step 5: Exercise regularly to clean cholesterol out of the arteries. Lack of physical activity can greatly affect your cholesterol levels. With exercise, you raise your metabolism and burn calories, so you lose fat. Another bonus, exercise, while lowering total cholesterol, increases the good HDL cholesterol (which helps prevent plaque from forming on the walls of the arteries).

Step 6: Discuss possible mainstream medications with your doctor (statins have proved effective in many cases). We also believe that garlic helps clear out plaque. Terminalia Arjuna is another cholesterol reducing herb from India, that has really proved itself.

Take these steps and you will control the bogey-man! It's quite simple really! Cholesterol management is about living healthy.

There is more info on Life Fitness Factors at:

***copyright . Roshmi Raychaudhuri

About the Author:
Roshmi Raychaudhuri is co-editor of this newsletter. Natural health therapies are her area of interest, as are writing, reading and travelling. Her website on holistic health and anti-aging (co-owned with Jay Chatterjee) centers on a Himalayan rejuvenation technique.
Subscribe for the FREE 6-part health & antiaging course at:


Drugs prescribed for Arthritic inflammation and pain
can cause three times as many deaths as cervical cancer
say researchers! These non-steroidal, anti-inflammatory drugs
(Nsaids), which include ibuprofen and aspirin, kill pain
effectively, but irritate the stomach lining in some patients,
causing ulcers and bleeding. In rare cases, the bleeding
is so severe that the patient has to go into hospital,
and can even die. In Britain that equated to 2,000 deaths
a year, and in the United States to 16,500 deaths a year.
Why not check out a treatment that stops pain and
repairs cartilage, even as it acts on the cause of the disease?

----------- ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

From our Readers:

" Jay and Roshmi,

I just want to tell you how much I enjoy your newsletter and that it has
helped to get me going on something good for me and my health when
I was inclined not to.
This issue was particularly excellent (or I was particularly receptive).
You have gotten me back on track for doing the Tibetan technique and
this weekend I am attending a seminar on releasing.

Thank you and keep up the good work!!!
Pamela Bailey, USA


" Dear Jay --
I liked this issue, particularly the article 'Do You Believe in Yourself'.
I feel that such articles based on personal experience are more
interesting and readable than those based on bookish knowledge only.

Please keep it up.

With regards
T.R Sharma, India


GUEST Column : by Angela Booth


You're completely bogged down with work. This week you must complete three client proposals, and two of your staff are out sick. You feel you have a better chance of sprouting wings and flying than getting those proposals done.

From experience, you know that each proposal will take around four hours to do. However, you just don't have those 12 hours to spare. You decide that you will have to call your clients, tell them that you're overwhelmed, and assure them that you will deliver the proposals next week.

What can you do when you've got way more work than you can get done? Whether the reason you're overloaded is that you're a procrastinator or someone who takes on more work than she can handle, these two techniques will work for you.

Double your output and get your work done in half the time. What if you could complete each proposal in two hours? Can't be done? What if someone were to offer you a $1,000 bonus if you completed each proposal in two hours, could you do it? What if they offered you $10,000? Without any doubt, if someone offered you $10,000 to complete those proposals, you'd do it.
Our work always expands to fit the time we allot to it. You can get your work done in half the time.

The key is to have confidence in yourself. You need the initial confidence to at least try it and to believe that you can do it.

There are a couple of tricks you can use.

The first trick is to focus all your energies. You do this by relaxing, yet also becoming alert at the same time. It sounds paradoxical, but it's a meditative process, and it only takes a couple of minutes.

Try the exercise below, just once, immediately before you start work on something that requires concentration. You'll be amazed at how much more work you get done.

The exercise is drawn from Chi Kung, a Chinese meditative exercise form which is used in martial arts. Read the exercise through a couple of times to get a sense of it.

The focusing exercise (two minutes)- should be done where you can see a clock, immediately before starting work on a task which requires concentration. The first couple of times you do this exercise, you may spend half the allotted time getting your posture right. With practice, you can get into position within a few seconds, and focus on relaxing.

Stand up straight with your feet shoulder-width apart. Relax your knees; don't lock them. Hold your head up, and imagine there's a string fastened to the crown of your head, which is pulling your head up. You should feel slightly taller. Relax your shoulders. Keep your eyes open, but lower your gaze, so you're looking slightly downward. Put your right hand across your navel, with your fingers spread. Your right thumb should form a straight line across your navel. Put your left hand across the fingers of your right hand, also with fingers spread. Relax both hands. Relax your forehead, the corners of your eyes, and your jaw. You're now standing straight and tall, but relaxed. Put your attention in your body, directly behind your navel, and breathe in and out from there. Feel as if your abdomen is gently expanding as you breathe in, and relaxing as you exhale. Stand for two minutes. Start on your project immediately.

Nibbling at your task: you can eat an entire elephant one small bite at a time.

The second trick to doubling your output is to work in small time periods. Fifteen minutes is ideal, although you can also choose ten minute time periods. The reason for this is that each project has three primary time periods: Start Time, Middle Time, and End Time.

In Start Time, you're feeling your way into the project. You're collecting materials and organising your work. If it's a report you're writing, you may spend an extended period working on the introduction. (And you're worried you won't complete the project on time.) Start Time is difficult because you're fighting inertia, and also because you're uncertain of the project. Whatever its length in real time, Start Time seems to drag.

In Middle Time, you're used to the project, and working steadily through it. Chances are that in Middle Time, boredom will be the biggest danger. Middle Time is the longest stage of any project.

Finally you reach End Time. You're almost done. You work quickly, racing to the finish line. No matter what its length in real time, End Time feels short. It feels good.

When you deliberately work on a task in short periods of time, each period lasting no longer than fifteen minutes, you eliminate both Start Time, and much of Middle Time. Start Time is eliminated because of the fact that you're only doing this task for fifteen minutes, so you don't dither, you simply work because you know the fifteen minutes will soon be over. You also eliminate the dragging boredom of Middle Time: you don't get bored because you tell yourself you can stand anything for fifteen minutes.

Combine the focus exercise and fifteen minute bites to halve the time you spend on your projects

The focusing exercise is the key. It gathers your energy and puts you in an alpha state. You're relaxed, yet completely alert. It's important to do the exercise standing up. Do the exercise before each of your fifteen minute time periods.

You may be wondering how you split the time if you're working on three projects. You can split them up in any way that makes sense to you. You can choose one project, and work to completion with it in fifteen minute sessions, breaking up the sessions by your focus exercises, and doing something else for ten minutes to an hour in between, say having a meeting or making some phone calls. Or, you can work on all three projects at once, working for fifteen minute sessions on each.

These two techniques are simple, but they work.

***(c) Copyright Angela Booth 2002 ***

About the Author:
When your words sound good, you sound good.
Author and copywriter Angela Booth crafts words for your business --- words to sell, educate or persuade.
Get in touch today for a free quote:


******HEART TIP*****

We come to love not by finding a perfect person,
but learning to see an imperfect person, perfectly!


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Copyright . Jay Chatterjee and Roshmi Raychaudhuri.
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-------------------Published by: Jay Chatterjee & Roshmi Raychaudhuri---------------
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