Their standard of living is totally different from the other, and the healthy way of that kind of living should be an example to us.

Hunza people are people who take a bath in a cold water, and they can give a birth to a baby on 65 years which for us is inconceivable.

In summer they eat only raw foods and in winter they use dry fruits, especially apricots, germinated seeds and cheese from sheep.

”Hunger spring” is called the period when they are fasting, then they do not eat anything except the drink clean water.

From 2 to 4 months they drink that water, and consume the apricot seeds.

One of the Hunza people, known worldwide as Said Abdul Mobuda, totally confused the workers for immigration services when he pulled out his passport on which was written that he has 160 years.
They did not believe him until they checked that the man is really born 160 years ago and that in his village all the people have long lifetime.

We can learn something from them, right?

Love this article?Share it with your friends on Facebook
Like us →

Post a Comment

  1. Replies
    1. Actually, apricot seed was found to have a very powerful anti-cancer component within the seeds. Their diets also consist of whole natural food nothing made from a plant or with chemicals. Nothing that causes cancer.

    2. :) yep and fasting cleans the body too

  2. Apricot seeds is where laetrile comes from. It is vitamin B17. Of course banned in the US. Yes. A vitamin is illegal in the US! Because guess what? It cures cancer. Now I get them in the mail shipped from Tijuana. The name of the product is NovoDalin. It used to be amygdalin. I guess they even had to change the name. The big Mafia Pharma and the totalitarian US government were after them even in Mexico...

    1. Love apricot seeds, live in the burbs of Atlanta, GA & order them from
      in a 32oz bag.
      "Bitter Raw Apricot Seeds".
      The company is located in Lakeport, CA & grown there.
      Each seed = 20mg of B17
      Only one ingredient on label, nothing added.
      GMO free,


  4. Hunza do not measure their age solely by calendar (metaphorically speaking, as he also said there were no calendars), but also by personal estimation of wisdom, leading to notions of typical lifespans of 120 or greater