Wednesday, April 22, 2009

Here Beginneth..... for Type II Diabetics

Here Beginneth..... a new chapter after my old Blog.

I've gotten fed up with no one on the planet catering for all of us Type II's out ther that I've decided to start listing the problems and any ideas that might help. This is of course mainly to do with eating. Cafes and shops just do notoffer food that does not include vast, and I mean vast amounts of sugar. Its not neccessary! Some drinks can have 70percent sugar (eek!) and there seems to be aconspiracy to squeeze as much sugar as possible into cakes and pastries. Sugar isnt a vital part of our diet! Carbohydrates are, so don't assume we're all dying (literally) to stuff ourselves with it.

More on this later!

I hope to include reduced or sugar free puddings that still taste good and tell you about food that I eat that I hope is reasonable for us Type IIs

Sunday, October 19, 2008

Book Meme


* Grab the nearest book.
* Open the book to page 56.
* Find the fifth sentence.
* Post the text of the sentence in your journal along with these instructions.
* Don’t dig for your favorite book, the cool book, or the intellectual one: pick the CLOSEST.

Tennyson, not so acute an observer of mechanical wonders as he was of nature, thought that steam engines ran along grooves in the ground.

R.L.O and G.R St A

A General history of England 1836 to 1950

Tuesday, April 01, 2008

Sunday, January 27, 2008

New series - Around Nottingham 1. GREEN's WINDMILL

Wikipedia says:

George Green (14 July 1793–31 May 1841) was a British mathematician and physicist, who wrote An Essay on the Application of Mathematical Analysis to the Theories of Electricity and Magnetism (Green, 1828). The essay introduced several important concepts, among them a theorem similar to modern Green's theorem, the idea of potential functions as currently used in physics, and the concept of what are now called Green's functions.

Green's life story is remarkable in that he was almost entirely self-taught. He was born and lived for most of his life in the English town of Sneinton, Nottinghamshire, nowadays part of the city of Nottingham. His father (also named George) was a baker who had built and owned a brick windmill used to grind grain. The younger Green only had about one year of formal schooling as a child, between the ages of 8 and 9.

Sunday, January 20, 2008

Tuesday, January 15, 2008


Have a look at this great photo site. Well worth a visit!
Its called PIZDAUS ! Click Here!

Tuesday, January 01, 2008

On the beach...

Just outside Aukland New Zealand.

Sunday, December 30, 2007

Thursday, December 13, 2007

Tuesday, December 11, 2007

Thursday, September 13, 2007