The ingredients in this cookie recipe are known to assist with preventing these conditions or reversing the effects of them.
Alzheimer’s and autism are more closely related when you take a closer look at the basic problem –neurons are not connecting. Major neuron inhibitors, as determined by a significant amount of research data, are the preservatives and additives incorporated in the foods we consume on a daily basis.
Let’s take a quick look at how to connect the dots, so to speak.
If we have spent years consuming foods with chemicals (preservatives) that interfere with neuron transmission, eventually the break is equivalent to the Grand Canyon. The gap becomes too wide to make the connection, resulting in Alzheimer’s.
Now, let’s take a look at autism, which is a neurological disorder caused during the developmental stages in the womb. If the mother consumes these chemicals (preservatives) during the development of the brain, then there is a high probability that the chemicals may prevent the neurons from connecting, causing a break. This chemical break, that prevents transmitters from connecting, results in autism.
This AAA Smart Cookie recipe is designed to assist with maintaining brain health, reducing inflammation, and promoting better blood circulation. In other words, the AAA Smart Cookies assists with reducing the effects of Alzheimer’s, Arthritis and Autism.
Recipe: AAA Smart Cookie
— Ingredients —
- 1 c organic rolled oats
- 1/2 c steel cut organic oats (Irish oats)
- 1 c coconut water
- 16 oz coconut cream or coconut milk
- 2-3 oz blackstrap molasses (unsulphured)
- 2 c buck wheat flour
- 3 tsp baking powder (aluminum free)
- 1/2 tsp baking soda
- 1/2 tsp sea salt
- 1 tsp cinnamon
- 1/8 tsp nutmeg
- 5 Tbsp butter (vegan use coconut butter or Smart Balance)
- 2 c shredded coconut
- 1/2 c walnuts (chopped)
- 1/4 c dried cranberries
- 1/4 c raisins
- In a small pot pour 1 cup coconut water. Bring to a rolling boil and slowly stir in steel cut oats, reduce heat and cook for about 10 minutes.
- Set cooked oats aside to cool.
- In a medium size bowl, put rolled oats, steel cut oats (precooked in coconut water and cooled), cinnamon and nutmeg.
- Cover with coconut milk/cream and blackstrap molasses.
- Set aside and let soak while preparing the remaining ingredients.
- Turn on oven to preheat to 350 degrees.
- In a large bowl, put buckwheat, baking powder, baking soda and sea salt.
- Using a pasty knife or two knives, cut in butter. The pastry should have little beads in it when done.
- Pour soaked oatmeal mixture into the buckwheat flour and butter mixture.
- Using a spoon, mix until all dry ingredients are thoroughly incorporated.
- Add shredded coconut, walnuts, dried cranberries and raisins.
- Mix well.
- Spray cookie sheet with nonstick spray.
- Using a teaspoon, drop batter on the cookie sheet.
- You should be able to get a baker’s dozen (13) on each cookie sheet (3 in a row, stagger the next row so you only have 2 in the row, the next row 3 in a row and so on until there are 13 on the sheet).
- Bake approximately 10-12 minutes.
- Take out of the oven and cook on a rack.
- Ready to Eat. ENJOY!
- organic rolled oats: low glycemic index (GI), antioxidant, lower cholesterol, detox, low fat, high fiber, absorbs water from system and slows digestion, harvested in the fall, 68% DV magnesium (assist maintain cells, muscles, nerves heart bones), 18% DV selenium (antioxidant, viral infection, toxic minerals, heart disease, hair, skin, nails)
- organic steel cut oats: nutty flavor, chewy (longer to digest and slow release), low glycemic index (GI), antioxidant, lower cholesterol, detox, low fat, high fiber, absorbs water from system and slows digestion, harvested in the fall, 68% DV magnesium (assist maintain cells, muscles, nerves heart bones), 18% DV selenium (antioxidant, viral infection, toxic minerals, heart disease, hair, skin, nails)
- coconut milk/cream/shredded: assists in balancing thyroid, breaks up stored hardening in the body such as fats, cholesterol, plaque and medications, both fat and water soluble, kills viruses, regulates glycemic index (GI), relieves stress on pancreas, reduce problems associated with malabsorption and cystic fibrosis, improves calcium and magnesium absorption and strengthens bones, improves cholesterol ratio, does not create harmful by-products when heated to normal cooking temperatures, helps ward off infection, stronger teeth, weight loss, used by brain cells as energy, food source of fats needed for the brain,
- blackstrap molasses: decreases insomnia, anxiety, “foggy brain”, iron, calcium, copper, manganese, magnesium, potassium, refrigerate after opening (6mo)
- cinnamon: regulates blood sugar, boosts brain activity, blood impurity, benefits lasts for 20 after taking (USDA study), arthritis, inflammation, increases visual-motor speed, neurological diseases,
- nutmeg: stimulates the brain, reduces mental exhaustion and stress, increases circulation, pain relief, flatulence, blood pressure, respiratory problems, enhances concentration,
- walnuts: store refrigerated omega-3,
- cranberries (naturally dried): may reduce brain cell damage caused by stroke, antioxidants – if available, chopped fresh is even healthier, urinary tract infection, cardiovascular, neurological, viral infection, fight plaque and gum disease, cancer,
- raisins (naturally dried): 1/4 c = 272 mg potassium, energy, helps oxygen go to the brain, boosts memory,
- buckwheat: store refrigerated or freezer omega-3, high in fiber, suppresses appetite, magnesium, lower blood sugar, gluten-free, weight loss
The brain needs 10 times more oxygen than your other organs. Therefore, it is important to also exercise daily to increase the amount of oxygen in the blood stream, resulting in increased oxygen to the brain. Increasing oxygen throughout your system creates an environment that viruses find difficult to live in and multiply.
All information in this recipe is provided for your information only and may not be construed as medical advice or instruction. No action or inaction should be taken based solely on the contents of this information; instead, readers should consult appropriate health professionals and conduct their own independent research on any matter relating to their health and well-being.
The information and opinions expressed here are believed to be accurate, based on the best judgment and research available to the authors at this time, and readers who fail to consult with appropriate health authorities assume the risk of any injuries.