Books written on the Cayce material often say the Readings only recommended consuming raw milk. Was this the case? I believed the books at first, then I came to question the various authors' interpretation of Cayce's readings. Today I figured out what Cayce actually said, and put it in a blog post:
While looking for quotes for this blog post I noticed that Cayce often counseled people to consume "Bulgarian Milk", which was a form of cultured milk. Read the link for more details.
[...] I can't eat potatoes at all since developing arthritis in fall 2015 I've become nightshade intolerant. What did Cayce say about overcoming nightshade intolerance?
Nightshade intolerance is a real problem for many people. Some people really shouldn't eat tomatos, potatoes, eggplants, or peppers on account of the Solanine:
Solanine is a glycoalkaloid poison found in species of the nightshade family within the genus Solanum, such as the potato (Solanum tuberosum), the tomato (Solanum lycopersicum), and the eggplant (Solanum melongena). It can occur naturally in any part of the plant, including the leaves, fruit, and tubers. Solanine has pesticidal properties, and it is one of the plant's natural defenses. Solanine was first isolated in 1820 from the berries of the European black nightshade (Solanum nigrum), after which it was named.
(Solanine / Wikipedia)
Generally-healthy people tolerate Solanine just fine (Cayce said cooked tomatoes are very nutritious), but arthritic people and alcoholics/addicts should really avoid tomatoes, potatoes (most solanine is found in the skin?), eggplants, and other plants in the nightshade family.
Kannon also said he doesn't do well with non-organic 'taters. (The wood of my raised potato bed in that picture is preserved with used rice bran oil, NOT a petroleum-based stain, fwiw. ;)
While organic potatoes are relatively affordable, if all you have is non-organic potatoes, you may want to peel and compost the skins. We're all individuals, and it's important to figure out what works for you and what doesn't.
"Sweet potatoes" are in the Morning Glory family, and have none of the Solanine found in the other potatoes.