Michelin Chef, Cyrus Todiwala, is an avid Solgar user. We visited him at his restaurant, Café Spice in London, to find out more about why he takes supplements…
I think traditions are extremely important, because traditions are built over centuries, over years, over generations and traditions make the basis upon which we form everything. Traditions help to form the basis upon which you become creative, explorative and more dynamic. Following old recipes is good, modernising them is the ultimate thing, but never losing the focus on where it came from and what it means, and how it was derived.
The reasons for using the finest ingredients in cooking is based upon the simple fact that when you start good, you end good. Having the best ingredients that you can afford to buy for your business and then turning it into something that is representative of yourself to your customer is the very basis and the ethos upon which you build your business, so it’s extremely important.
I come from a culture that is purely reliant on, and that evolved around old remedies based on roots, herbs, spices and medicinal use. I prepare a homemade remedy ready for winter that includes turmeric, honey and ginger.
I think, even though we live in a very modern, very advanced, very electronic, science-driven, technology-driven society, wisdom comes from knowledge, wisdom comes from happenings, wisdom comes from experience, and I think if you forget the words of wisdom, no matter how challenging the modern technology is, and how much it gives you in return, you will have to delve into wisdom to succeed.
Made using naturally sourced ingredients and innovating since 1947, Solgar is your perfect supplement to good health – 98% of Solgar consumers recommend the brand*
*Global Praxis online shopper survey 2017, which included 3,882 VMS consumers.
Energy is extremely important and can be easily overlooked. In part two of his Winter Energy Series, Ian Marber walks us through the process of including small influences to our diets and exercise levels.
January is a notorious energy-sapper so it’s not surprising that at this time of year, we find ourselves searching for small changes we can make to improve our energy levels to keep us on track. In part one of his Winter Energy Series, Ian Marber walks us through the fundamentals of Energy Metabolism.
We don’t think about it much but we live happily and symbiotically with trillions of bacteria every day. These bacteria are generally referred to as the human microbiome. The fine balance between these friendly and other disease-causing bacteria helps to keep us well.