Ellen G. White Writings

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Healthful Living, Page 76

Chapter 18—Diet

General Statements

330. The diet question deserves careful study.—The Youth's Instructor, May 31, 1894.

331. A reform in eating would be a saving of expense and labor.—Spiritual Gifts Volume 4a, 132.

332. The diet affects both physical and moral health.—Christian Temperance and Bible Hygiene, 79.

333. Learn for yourselves what you should eat, what kinds of food best nourish the body, and then follow the dictates of reason and conscience. This is not a matter of trifling importance.—Gospel Workers, 174.

334. Those who will not eat and drink from principle, will not be governed by principle in other things.—The Health Reformer, August 1, 1866.

Cooking

335. The many dishes usually prepared for dessert should be dispensed with.—Unpublished Testimonies, August 30, 1896.

336. The large amount of cooking usually done is not at all necessary. Neither should the diet be poor, either in quality or quantity.—Unpublished Testimonies, November 5, 1896.

337. The proper cooking of food is a most essential requirement, especially where meat is not made an article of diet. Something must be prepared to take the place of meat, and these foods must be well

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