Time Conscious Eating is WORKING THE ANGLES.

GROWTH ZONE ONE foods are morning foods.

All foods that grow on trees may be eaten between 12:30-12:00 am.

Growth Zone One foods evolved out of the CANOPY level of the three heights of forest ecology (canopy, understory, floor-subfloor levels).

Heliotropic TENSION is the guiding torque influencing Zone One vegetation – compared to Zone Two’s mesotropic shearing and Zone Three’s geotropic and hydrotropic compaction.

The tree’s strategy is to harvest the 45-degree angle of light in the morning.

To reach the first rays of the Sun for optimum photosynthesis, trees are the most heliotropic of plant life, meaning they oppose gravity by growing upward in search of sunlight with an earlier and greater effort than the shrubs, bushes, grains, and vegetables below.

Arthur Zajonc (Catching the Light: The Entwined History of Light and Mind, 1993) wrote…

“Slowly vary the angle of the nozzle [of a garden hose] from straight forward to directly up, and note the changing distance the water travels. Initially, as the angle increases, so does the distance. However, when the nozzle is at a forty-five-degree angle, the water reaches its farthest; increasing the angle still more only causes the angle to retreat. As Galileo first noted for artillery, maximum range is achieved at forty-five degrees, with shorter distances being traveled for angles both greater and less than that.”





Trees don’t suck – they use CAPILLARY ACTION to lift liquid to their topmost leaves, where water pressure is the highest and photosynthesis is the lowest, ceasing completely at the height of 420 feet above the ground.

420 feet is also the limit for the cohesiveness of the water column of a tree.





Adano wrote …

“Trees receive radiation from the Sun at dawn as it comes up over the horizon. Fruit and nuts are vitalized for nourishment early in the day. Also, cellular bodies secrete the necessary substances to handle such types of food at this time. The Creative Intelligence has supplied the right types of protein, carbohydrate, fat, oil, water, and air to be utilized at that period of the day. Too, bodily secretions are geared to respond better and to handle these forms of energy as nourishment at breakfast.”

Dr. John T. Richter & Vera M. Richter (Nature: The Healer, 1962) wrote …

“Fruits are not night foods. They should be eaten in the morning, because they are an eye-opener, a tonic, the eliminators of waste that has been produced in your body during sleep.”





Valerie Gennari Cooksley (Aromatherapy: A Lifetime Guide to Healing with Essential Oils, 1996) wrote …

“It is very interesting how most essential oils useful in respiratory ailments are those that are distilled from the bark, leaves, berries, and branches of certain trees.”





According to the C.C.F. World Book Encyclopedia, Vol. 18, 1956 …

“On a warm summer day the movement of water through a large tree is rapid. As much water is being evaporated from its leaves as a strong man with two buckets and a ladder and working as hard as possible, could carry from a ground level up to the very top of the tree.”





Adam Summers (“How Trees Get High: And the limit on their height is set by the force that holds water together,” Natural History, Mar. 2005) wrote …

“Tension in the water column [of a tree] does not vary only with height, though. The environment at large affects it, too. At dawn, when the air is foggy and moist, little water evaporates from the leaves, and tension in the xylem is just what is predicted by gravity: about 180 pounds per square inch [at 360 feet in height]. But at noon, dry air and sunlight conspire to increase evaporation from the leaves, and the tension in the water column increases to some 260 pounds per square inch. [George] Koch [a plant physiologist at Northern Arizona University in Flagstaff] performed laboratory tests on the same plant tissues he had measured in the field, and the tests showed that the measured tension on the water column in the dry, sunlit air at noon is right at the limit of its cohesive strength.”





Frank Thone (“Flowers We Fail to See: Easter’s symbolism of the triumph of life over death can be seen in the tiny flowers of trees if you look carefully. Most stem from high up,” Science News Letter, Apr. 5, 1947) wrote …

“Strangely enough […], the flowers we always use at Easter are for the most part earth-bound. Lovely as they are, lilies and narcissi and tulips do not stand far above the ground, and even such early-flowering shrubs as forsythia and lilac and spiraea rise but little higher. We seldom gather flowers from trees, unless they are low trees with branches easily seized from the ground, like hawthorn and cherry and crabapple. Flowers that aspire nearest to heaven, on tall trees [all the conifers, all oaks, hickories, maples, beaches, elms, poplars, willows, hackberries, walnuts, sycamores], we seldom seek.”





Breathing the morning air that has been in contact with trees is beneficial to health even without eating their nuts, fruits, or herbs.

Ammachi (Awaken, Children!: Dialogues With Sri Sri Mata Amritanandamayi, Vol. I (adapted & translated by Swami Amritasvarupananda), 1989) wrote …

“… in the olden days there were plenty of medicinal trees everywhere. No diseases would be contracted if one breathed the air that had blown caressing those trees and leaves. The trees grown in those days were the peepal tree (banyan), the country fig tree and the neem or margosa tree.”





Genius is a function of timing.

The brain needs protein for breakfast.





Richard J. Wurtman (“Effects of Light on Man,” Phototherapy in the Newborn: An Overview, edited by Gerald B. Odell, Robert Schaffer, & Artemis P. Simopoulos, 1973) wrote …

“Motor activity, sleep, food, and water consumption, body temperature, and the rates at which many glands secrete their hormones – all those vary with rhythms whose periods approximate 24h. Thus, the concentration of cortisol in the blood of human subjects has a characteristic 24-hour rhythm; it is maximal in the morning hours, and attains its nadir in the evening. When people reverse their activity cycles (for example, by working during the hours of darkness and sleeping during daylight), their plasma cortisol rhythms require 5-10 days to adapt to the new environmental conditions. […] Another cyclic environmental input – dietary protein – has also been shown to generate a daily rhythm. Amino acids consumed as protein travel to the liver via the portal circulation after each meal and cause the protein-synthesizing units (polysomes) to become aggregated. This accelerates the synthesis of a hepatic enzyme, tyrosine transaminase.”





The high concentration of cortisol in the early morning makes it easier to resolve phobias at that time.

According to “Stress hormone can conquer your fears,” New Scientist, Apr. 1, 2006 …

“If the sight of a giant hairy spider has you trembling with fear, you will be surprised to learn that the cure may be a dose of the stress hormone, cortisol. […] This is in contrast to most theories that say cortisol triggers stress.”





John Stephenson, Ph.D. (“Reducing Phobias,” The Journal of the American Medical Association, May 17, 2006) wrote …

“Treatment with cortisol can reduce phobia-associated fear and anxiety, according to findings by researchers from Switzerland, Germany, and the United States …”





It’s no accident that REM sleep increases and dreams become more vivid near the end of the sleep period.

D.S. Minors & J.M. Waterhouse (Circadian Rhythms and the Human, 1981) wrote …

“1. Cortisol secretion is stimulated during REM sleep. 2. GH secretion is stimulated during SWS. 3. Prolactin secretion is inhibited during REM sleep.”





Breakfast is “breaking the fast.”

The greatest abundance of high-fructose fruits occurs in Growth Zone One, one of the reasons a mostly uncooked and acidic (anabolic) time-sequenced breakfast is one’s highest choice.

Adano said …

“Morning is the time to be a vegetarian. Midday and nighttime are for fiber AND tissue.”

J.E. Phillips, D.D.S. (Acquiring and Maintaining Oral Health Through the Blotting Procedure and Total Mouth Hygiene, 1972, revised 1985) wrote …

“Not eating breakfast and having a large evening meal would be like going on a thousand mile trip, then checking and adding oil after one gets there. It is usually too late to do any good.”





Harold McGee (On Food and Cooking: The Science and Lore of the Kitchen, Completely Revised and Updated, 1984, 2004) wrote …

“The fructose molecule exists in several different shapes when dissolved in water, and the different shapes have different effects on our sweet receptors. The sweetest shape, a six-corner ring, predominates in cold, somewhat acid solutions; in warm, hot conditions, this shape shifts to less sweet five-corner rings.”







Andrew Weil, M.D. (“Jump-Start Your Day,” Prevention, Jun. 2002) wrote …

“We all need food in the morning to resupply ourselves with quick sources of glucose, which is needed to fuel the brain. Studies show that people who eat breakfast are more productive at school and work than those who skip it.”





Matthew Edlund (The Body Clock: Finding Your Best Time of Day to Succeed in Love, Work, Play, Exercise, 2003) wrote …

“If the insulin hypothesis has any validity, we are in starvation mode every morning. Our brain will try to keep every calorie we’ve got. Eating little or no breakfast gives the brain the message that starvation is continuing while fuel need increases. The brain responds by making sure fuel stores are protected, and no calorie will be given up without a struggle. Not eating breakfast is probably a great way to gain weight.”




Adano associated skipping breakfast with ulcers.

'Circadian Eating: Growth Zone One' have 8 comments

  1. January 15, 2012 @ 3:26 pm Helen

    Waw! This covers quite a few things. Great as always.

    For those of us allergic to nuts, what other sources of ‘morning protein’ would you suggest?

    Thank you :)


    • January 16, 2012 @ 4:05 pm atomb

      AVOCADO is almost the perfect food.

      It’s a complete protein with lots of healthy fat for the brain.

      Like it or not, we’re all FATHEADS, the human brain being extremely high in cholesterol.

      Cholesterol feeds the brain’s GLIAL CELLS, the power behind the drone of the brain’s nerve cells – and the secret behind both memory and extrasensory brain power.

      Avocados are also rich in potassium, B vitamins, and vitamins E and K.


  2. January 15, 2012 @ 3:28 pm Helen

    Another thought. How can we overcome these nut allergies? any suggestions would be greatly appreciated.

    Blessings always,


    • January 16, 2012 @ 4:14 pm atomb

      Eat around allergies in time.

      The more precisely Solar Nutrition is followed, the faster an allergy – AN END POINT OF AN ADDICTION – can be overcome.

      An addiction is like liquid filling a half-filled cup.

      An allergy is like a liquid filling an overflowing cup.

      Yet another example of TIMING. :)


      • January 22, 2012 @ 11:44 am Helen

        Thanks Atom, your response went right over my head, one of those get the duct tape around my head in order to understand!

        I’ve been advised to treat the allergies homeopathically, basically to get a small piece of a nut (it’s nut allergies for my 6 yr old) and mix with tons of water in the blender, take some of that and dilute again (multiple times) and then use a drop on a daily basis. Do you think that would work? considering that I’d be putting this into an overflowing cup?

        Thanks again – with a duct tape all over my head :)


        • January 23, 2012 @ 2:28 am atomb

          Overflowing the cup isopathically has merit, Helen.

          Some researchers are using a similar technique for gluten intolerance.

          Be sure to get advice on how small is “small.”

          It might be helpful to use the correct circadian times. :)

          PS: I referred to isopathy because homeopathy involves only vibration. Even cell salts are really isopathic, not homeopathic.


          • January 23, 2012 @ 1:11 pm Helen

            Thanks Atom.

            Correct circadian times? do you mean chronobiotically in time (nuts morning zone food) or is there more to it?

            Now I need to research isopathy too :)

            Blessings always

  3. January 23, 2012 @ 2:01 pm atomb

    Re: Correct circadian times?

    Yes. I call it ACUPUNCTUALITY – Accurate Punctual Actuality.

    The timing of foods is explained in Yes No Maybe: Chronobiotic Nutrition, 2004, 2010.

    As Swami Nitty-Gritty put it …

    “Chemistry follows light. Light does not follow chemistry.”

    Toxicity is mistiming.

    For example, a virus is an event, not a “thing.”


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