Eat Muffins & Bread… and Still Lose Weight

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Jan 2, 2024, 7:25:22 AMJan 2
Dear ,

Can you really eat muffins, pizza, burgers, biscuits, rolls, and other delicious breads and still burn fat?

YES, if you eat these healthy, grain-free, keto-friendly breads!

As you may know, our over-consumption of wheat (most often in the form of traditional bread) is probably the #1 factor in the declining health of our population.

It intoxicates your body… spikes blood sugar… increases food cravings… promotes inflammation… torments your digestive system… and wreaks havoc on your overall health!

And the worst part is… the more breads you eat, the more confidence-stealing, energy-sucking, potentially life-ending body fat you gain.

But it doesn’t have to be this way…

Our friend Kelley Herring is a nutritional biochemist and leading recipe developer, whose unique recipes have helped MILLIONS of everyday people experience radically-improved health and faster fat loss…

Her new, bestselling book Keto Breads contains a wealth of exclusive grain-free bread-baking tips… PLUS 35+ healthy, keto-friendly bread recipes — with 5g net carbs or less.

If you want to enjoy your favorite breads and still lose weight… or you’re simply looking for healthy breads that are easy to prepare…

Discover how easy it is to enjoy the breads you love… AND be well, too!

To Your Health,


Following the defeat of Nazi Germany, Hungary became a satellite state of the Soviet Union. The Soviet leadership selected Mátyás Rákosi to front the Stalinisation of the country, and Rákosi de facto ruled Hungary from 1949 to 1956. His government's policies of militarisation, industrialisation, collectivisation, and war compensation led to a severe decline in living standards. In imitation of Stalin's KGB, the Rákosi government established a secret political police, the ÁVH, to enforce the regime; approximately 350,000 officials and intellectuals were imprisoned or executed from 1948 to 1956. Many freethinkers, democrats, and Horthy-era dignitaries were secretly arrested and extrajudicially interned in domestic and foreign gulags. Some 600,000 Hungarians were deported to Soviet labour camps, where at least 200,000 died. After Stalin's death in 1953, the Soviet Union pursued a programme of de-Stalinisation that was inimical to Rákosi, leading to his deposition. The following political cooling saw the ascent of Imre Nagy to the premiership. Nagy promised market liberalisation and political openness. Rákosi eventually managed to discredit Nagy and replace him with the more hard-line Ern? Ger?. Hungary joined the Warsaw Pact in May 1955, as societal dissatisfaction with the regime swelled. Following the firing on peaceful demonstrations by Soviet soldiers and secret police, and rallies throughout the country on 23 October 1956, protesters took to the streets in Budapest, initiating the 1956 Revolution. In an effort to quell the chaos, Nagy returned as premier, promised fre

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