Water and Meal Consumption

Meals/Percentages, Water Consumption


Each meal should consist of 50 to 60% of raw or steamed veggies on your plate.

About 30% of sprouted grains or legumes

About 5 to 10% of a good source of fat.


Mostly complex carbohydrates from vegetable sources(limited sprouted grains, limited sprouted legumes), minimal protein, and minimal fats.


Mostly complex carbohydrates from vegetable sources (limited sprouted grains, limited sprouted legumes), minimal to moderate protein, and minimal to moderate fat (coconut oil, hemp oil, flax oil, avocado oil, pomegranate oil, borage oil, grape seed oil, marine lipids)


minimal complex carbohydrates, maximum protein 6 oz max (like grass fed beef or freshwater fish (or wild caught fish), and maximum fats (coconut oil, hemp oil, flax oil, avocado oil, pomegranate oil, borage oil, grape seed oil, marine lipids).


Foods to Eat Routinely


Avocados: 2 or 3 per day.

Tomatoes: Eat them with olive oil because it helps the body absorb lycopene more easily. (Lycopene helps with prostate cancer prevention).

Sprouts: Full of vitamins, minerals, and complete proteins. They are just about the best food you can eat. They are living plant foods that are biogenic–meaning they can transfer life energy to you!

Sprouts that come from beans (chickpea sprouts, green lentil sprouts), grains (buckwheat sprouts, hemp sprouts, and wheat sprouts; also, amaranth, quinoa, and spelt), or seeds (sesame sprouts, sunflower sprouts), and greens (i.e. alfalfa sprouts).



Contains more than one hundred food elements, including every identified mineral and trace mineral.

Every vitamin in the B-complex family.

One of the highest pro-vitamin A contents of any food.

Rich in vitamins C, E, and K

Wheatgrass is 25% protein, a higher percentage than in meat, fish, eggs, dairy products, or beans.

Barley Grass-

Loaded with vitamin C

Lemons, Limes, and Grapefruit (nonsweet)


Herbs and Spices

Juices and Green Drinks (especially vegetable and grass juices)

Low-carbohydrate Vegetables (high carb veggies, including potatoes (red new potatoes are the best choice), winter squash (acorn, butternut, pumpkin), yams, and sweet potatoes can be eaten in moderation.

Non-animal protein: Dark Leafy Greens and Dark Green Veggies

Our bodies are just 7% protein (and 70% water, 20 percent fat, 1 to 2% vitamins and minerals, and 0.5 to 1% sugar).

Most meats are 20 t0 25% protein–therefore providing more than the human body requires.

If you don’t eat meat, never fear: Spinach and other greens are higher in amino acids (the building blocks or proteins), than steak!

Fresh Soy Sprouts

(other sources soybeans, edamame, tofu (dated and eaten immediately), soybean oil, and non-GMO lecithin.

Fresh Fish or Grass Fed Beef

Sources: sea bass, salmon, trout, red snapper, swordfish, tuna, bison, deer, etc.

Only 4 to 6 ounces per day, preferably, at dinner time.

Water Consumption

The water to drink is electrically charged ionized Kangen water! It’s alkaline, filled with anti-oxidants (dissolved oxygen), and is micro-clustered (smaller water clusters than all other water sources).

Drink between 32 to 64 ounces of water right when you wake up. This will super-hydrate your cells and tissues and prepares your body for nutrient absorption.

Drink 12 to 16 ounces of water 30 to 45 minutes before eating a meal, this will prepare the digestive system for the digestion of foods.

Do not drink any water (or any fluids) while eating since this will upset the pH balance of the digestive system and cause indigestion of food. If you have to drink, then drink only about 8 oz. max during a meal.

Wait for about 1 hour before drinking more water after a meal. Dr. Shinya (a gastroenterologist) recommends waiting about 2 hours. Either one will be fine.

Drink 1/2 oz to 1 oz of electrically charged Kangen water daily. According to the Mayo Clinic, we lose about 80 to 90 oz of water daily under normal circumstances. As a rule of thumb, I recommend to start drinking at least a gallon of electrically charged Kangen water to start.