Comments Posted By kcs
Displaying 1 To 3 Of 3 Comments
These are all very good points. I hope that someone will start giving seminars on these most important issues. Hotel and restaurant managers have to go to school to learn these things. McDonald’s has a special school for managers. we should have that also.
Comment Posted By kcs On 07.09.2007 @ 10:59
THANK YOU VERY MUCH> I pray your mood will spread. There are no hard and fast rules for where we can chant the holy name.
Comment Posted By kcs On 06.09.2007 @ 05:45
Chocoholism is a faceitious word refering to an addiction to chocolate. A person who is addicted to chocolate is often described as a Chocoholic. However, most people who say they are chocoholics aren’t actually addicted to chocolate; they simply have a strong liking for the food.
1 Chemistry of Chocolate
2 Origins of the word “Chocoholic”
3 See also
4 External links
 Chemistry of Chocolate
Chocolate contains a variety of substances, some of which are addictive (such as caffeine–in trace quantities). These include:
Sugar - Chocolate (as opposed to Cocoa) contain large amounts of sugar.
Caffeine - The chemical present in coffee and tea.
Theobromine - Various theobromines are present.
Anandamide - An endogenous cannabinoid which is also naturally produced in the Human brain.
Tryptophan - An essential amino acid that is a precursor to Serotonin an important neurotransmitter involved in regulating moods.
Phenylethylamine - An endogenous amphetamine which is also naturally produced in the Human brain. Often described as a ‘love chemical’.
It may be possible for the human brain to become accustomed to chocolate at regular intervals.
Chocolate may be addictive and could negatively affect the health of a chocoholic if consumed in large amounts. Proponents of hypnotherapy claim that “chocoholism” can be treated through aversives, in effect forcing the addict to associate chocolate consumption with negative stimuli.
 Origins of the word “Chocoholic”
Etymologically, “chocoholic” is a portmanteau of “chocolate” and “alcoholic”, though some linguists complain that the word, by construction, implies addiction to “chocohol” rather than “chocolate”, suggesting that “chocolatic” is a more appropriate neologism.
 See also
Comment Posted By kcs On 27.01.2007 @ 21:22