I like to think of my favourite foodstuff as being in a category of it being the most natural thing in the world.
So why do we like it?
The answer is simple: it’s got a great deal to do with our genes.
We have been bred to love food and the plants that grow it, and in doing so, we have developed a deep and profound respect for what is natural.
In a nutshell, it’s what we do with what we’re given.
When it comes to our food, the first instinct is to eat.
Our bodies are equipped to absorb nutrients, digest them and make them available to us.
We don’t have the same capacity to metabolise them.
This is why our bodies are so sensitive to sugar, salt and carbohydrates.
But then there’s another factor.
Our genes are also extremely sensitive to microbes.
We are bred to be very picky about what we eat and are therefore highly prone to picking up on the microbes that we don’t recognise.
We’ve been bred with an insatiable appetite for all things food, but we can’t quite seem to keep up with our new-found genetic heritage.
We love a good salad, but not a very good one.
What does this mean for us?
We are born with a predisposition to love a food.
We grow up eating foods like fruits and vegetables, and the idea of eating something that isn’t good for us, or not good for our health, is appealing.
But it’s also why our love of food has evolved.
We’ve evolved to love certain foods.
But our love for them is not as automatic as we might have thought.
When we are in a state of deep love with a food, we tend to get a lot of pleasure out of eating it, in a way.
We tend to crave it for a variety of reasons, from the taste to the texture and the nutritional value.
When we are hungry, we crave more of the food.
This can lead to food cravings and overeating.
But what happens when we’re not hungry?
We start craving the food we’re hungry for, and as we eat it, we start craving more of it.
As we eat more of this food, our appetite becomes a little bit more intense.
We crave more and more of these foods.
This creates a vicious cycle where the more we eat of a particular food, there is more food there to crave.
The same is true for those who have been taught to love the food they are taught to hate.
This may be due to our genes, our environment, our diet or even our genes themselves.
But we are also genetically predisposed to love.
So, when we are taught a food is good for something, our genes are very good at selecting for this type of taste.
The effect is the same for those that are genetically predicated to love, and so they are very likely to respond to a good taste.
This is why some foods taste good, some are bad, some may not taste good at all.
So it is not uncommon to have a food taste bad.
We’re also genetically conditioned to think about what is good and what is bad, and what tastes good.
But the brain has developed a complex way of processing this information.
It works in such a way that if you are taught something that is bad or tastes bad, you react with a very specific response.
This response is called an aversion to that stimulus.
The brain then works out which stimuli will trigger the aversion and which will not.
For example, a piece of bread that tastes good may elicit an aversion in the brain to a piece that tastes bad.
If it tastes bad but is also a bit sweet, then the brain will respond with an aversion towards the sweetness.
So the brain tries to avoid the sweet taste.
However, if a piece is a bit bitter, it will also trigger an aversion, because it is also bitter.
If the bitter part is a little more concentrated than the sweet part, it may trigger an avoidance reaction.
This means that if the bitter portion of the bread is eaten, the brain may respond by going for a bit of the sweet portion of it and avoiding the bitter.
This will produce a feeling of being full and full of flavour.
But when we eat a lot, we also trigger a reaction that has no physiological effect on the brain.
This reaction is called the craving response.
It is the brain’s response to eating a lot.
The craving response is triggered by something called a satiety response.
This means that when we want something, we want to feel full, and we will also want to eat more.
So when we get an urge to eat, our brain responds to this urge with a craving response to a specific food.
The result is that we feel full when we crave a food that is high in satiety and low in hunger, and low when we don, so