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News of the Nu Pop Culture

Nu Pop Culture Articles
If Content Is King, Why Does Packaging Matter?
How Tech Stole Your Identity From Music
The Difference Between Fiction and Fake News
KWODZAP: a mix of music and commentary
Future of the Nu Pop Culture

The nu pop culture is somewhat mythical and imaginary with emphasis on the most empowering, forward thinking, utopian values. If you believe in nature, clean energy, mind expanding entertainment and technology that causes more good than harm, then you are on track to building a better nu world for society.

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Who are these characters and how do they affect society? Find out at Illoogle.com

1. Leafy Greens/Spinach/Kale 1. Mountain Spring Water 1. Turn off unused appliances
2. Apple 2. Sparkling Mineral Water 2. Dress according to weather
3. Celery/Broccoli/Asparagus 3. Aloe Vera Juice 3. Use heating & cooling sparingly
4. Blueberries 4. Coconut Water 4. Turn off unused lighting
5. Coconut 5. Green Tea 5. Walk short distances
6. Tomato 6. Almond Milk 6. Use mass transit
7. Avocado 7. Coconut Milk 7. carpool
8. Strawberries 8. Kombucha 8. shut down unused computers
9. Lentils 9. Lemon Juice 9. recycle tin and plastic
10. Carrots 10. Beet Juice 10. avoid synthetic chemicals
11. Chia Seeds 11. Cranberry Juice 11. ride a bicycle
12. Sea Vegetables 12. Pomegranate Juice 12. adopt solar
13. Hemp Seeds 13. Apple Cider Vinegar 13. conserve paper
14. Green Beans 14. Orange Juice 14. avoid newspaper subscriptions
15. Black Beans 15. Lime Juice 15. bring your own shopping bag
16. Onion 16. Ginger Tea 16. reuse plastic and paper bags
17. Almonds 17. Vegetable Juice 17. learn about chemistry
18. Cherries 18. Chia Seed Juice 18. reduce dependence on plastic
19. Bell Peppers 19. Tomato Juice 19. share nature photos online
20. Watermelon 20. Carrot Juice 20. support local farmers
21. Garlic 21. Black Cherry Juice 21. shop online
22. Banana 22. Kale Juice 23. research online before buying
23. Orange 23. Mint Tea 23. avoid impulsive shopping
24. Cantaloupe 24. Watermelon Juice 24. get good exercise
25. Walnuts 25. Mango Juice 25. replace TV with hobbies
26. Grapes 26. Hot Cocoa 26. reduce long commutes
27. Mango 27. Blackberry Juice 27. look for organic alternatives
28. Lemon 28. Wheatgrass Smoothie 28. eat based on nutrition
29. Dates 29. Soy Milk 29. avoid GMOs
30. Cucumber 30. Peach Tea 30. avoid pharma addiction
31. Mushrooms 31. Orange Tea 31. research local air quality
32. Brazil Nuts 32. Raspberry Juice 32. take nature walks
33. Cauliflower 33. Grapefruit Juice 33. appreciate birds
34. Macadamia Nuts 34. Chai Tea 34. plant a garden
35. Oats 35. Lemongrass Tea 35. grow indoor plants
36. Wild/Brown Rice 36. Blueberry Juice 36. utilize sunlight for lighting
37. Kidney Beans 37. Grape Juice 37. weatherize your home
38. Peanuts 38. Cucumber Mint Water 38. prepare your own meals
39. Eggplant 39. Acai Juice 39. use sustainable materials
40. Radish 40. Prune Juice 40. learn geography

Please use this list as a starting point for further research. Ultimately it's up to you to decide what you put in your body. You can educate yourself by researching various nutrition sites and asking questions to nutritionists that you trust. Remember that every body has its own chemistry so what works for some may not work for others. It's also important to weigh research according to the source.

Certified independent scientists and nutritionists usually have higher credibility than corporate studies with a vested interest to defend their own products. Also be aware that many mainstream media outlets defend the interests of their sponsors and that several big corporations are known to create their own "independent research firms" to manipulate results that are favorable to their products. Scientific studies are more legitimate when they are repeated with similar results using hundreds or thousands of people in their sample sizes. Small one-off studies often contradict larger studies.

Beverages, like foods, on this list are assumed to be organic. Non-organic versions of these food items or drinks should not be understood to have the same nutritional value. Beware of incredients that say "2 percent juice" despite claims to be "natural." The FDA does not have a strict definition for the term "natural" as it does for the term "organic." Many fruit juices, even organic versions, are made with added sugar, which is not as healthy as unsweetened drinks or beverages with minimal sugar content.

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