To your health. The Torah Way to a Healthy Life in Mordern Times
Rabbi Ishayek’s book is a unique blueprint and guide on how to live a healthy life. The book is not a textbook of medicine, but a comprehensible book that explains in very simple terms how to live a healthy and happy life.
Rabbi Ishayek is neither a physician nor a scientist. Yet he describes the principles of healthy eating, digestion and behavior in great detail and in an easy to follow fashion. Rabbi Ishayek is a very wise man. He combines the wisdom of ancient scholars such as Maimonides (Rambam) and other principles of Jewish dietary law together with the mośt recent scientific research and evidence-based medicine. Recently a publication from Japan confirmed what Rabbi Ishayek has said for many years: People who eat slowly and follow the directions in this book tend to gain less weight and be healthier.
Rabbi Ishayek possesses unique wisdom and is a keen observer of human behavior.
His understanding, knowledge and wisdom are all evident in this book.
As a physician, I enjoyed reading the book, and I myself follow what Rabbi Ishayek preaches. I recommend this book to my family and friends, as well as to my patients. I believe that any person who follows the principles described in this book concerning eating, drinki water and general behavior will live a longer, healthier and better life.
Jacob Shani M.D., FACP, FACC, FSCAI
Chairman, Cardiac Institute
Director, Division of Cardiology
Director of Cardiac Catheterization and Interventional Unit Program
Director, Adult Cardiovascular Disease
Professor of Medicine, Mt. Sinai School of Medicine
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Author: Yechezkel Ishayek
A Guide to Healthy Options
Rabbi Yechezkel Ishayek has taken on the unusual challenge of validating evidence-based science about healthy nutrition and life habits through rabbinic teachings.
A model for teachers and public health educators, he strikes the right tone and finds appropriate metaphors to guide his observant audience tгo choose healthy options.
The rabbi explains how the body works, common diseases and interconnections among eating, digesting, exercising, and almost every daily activity we take for granted. He links today’s scientific knowledge to the teachings of revered rabbis and scholars over the dton and life centuries.
As a reader from outside that community who had some prior knowledge of the science of health, besides learning some things I did not know before, I was struck by the statement that we each have an individual obligation to keep ourselves healthy to enable us to fulfill our obligations to the Creator, to our families, and to our community.
Health educators everywhere would wish to have such in- fluence as Rabbi Ishayek. Linda Shohet, PhD Researcher in health literacy, The Centre for Literacy Montreal, Canada