What is Genetic Wellness?

What is genetic wellness - card(1)

What is Genetic Wellness? By Mark Haynes
We uses 15 sciences (anthropometrics, genomics, phenotypology, embryology, endocrinology, nutrigenomics, molecular biology, geo-medicine, traditional medicines, geneology, ancestry & lineage, neuropsychology, chronobiology, lifestyle medicines, advanced diagnostics and semiotics) to quantify the phenotype, or Body Profile, and calculate the resulting needs of the body. The outputs from the program include:
•    Specific digestive and dietary considerations
•    Optimal exercise and physical activity recommendations
•    Environmental needs
•    Social and lifestyle preferences
•    Personality traits, natural talents and disease predisposition

Below is a general outline of  the genetic program works and a link to more science.

This genetic wellness program measures your genes which don’t change through out your entire life. But obviously you look different as you age, we can learn’t behaviours and are conditioned from our environment which all effects who we are both physically and mentally.

What the program also measures is which genes are turn on or turned off. Then it works out what you need to do turn the right genes on and the wrong genes off. So with all the measures, you get the DNA and you also get how that DNA has been changed and that is your phenotype. That is what you show on the outside. Then the outputs are calculated based on the things that you need to do to restore balance to your body and mind.

Most people think you just have to look at food and exercise.  But have you ever been in a crap workplace, a crap relationship and/or a crap environment. All of those things effect your whole body and this program understands what you need to do to re-balance that part of you because it can be more power sometimes than food and exercise.

Basic terms – it measure you DNA, measure which genes are on or off and it tells you what to do to turn the right genes on and the wrong genes off. And all of these things that effect that are food, exercise, mind, social, place, talents.  Which are the areas we look at and coach on.

It Personal genetic pic only

More science

If you want to know more feel free to contact Mark Haynes on 0414 633 698 or info@universalhumanenergy.com



Spiced Nuts



Raw cashews
Raw pepitas
Raw sesame seeds
Ground Turmeric
Coconut oil
Sea salt
Kaffir lime leaves for garnish

Simply sprinkle a light coating of ground turmeric onto the raw nut and seed mix with a light spray of coconut oil and some salt. Place in the oven on 180 degrees and bake until golden (approx 10-15 minutes). Enjoy warm or once cooled as a delicious snack or addition to curry or salad.




Serves 2 – 3

Prep Time: 20 minutes

Cook Time: 10 minutes



  • 2 large, straight and firm zucchinis (one zucchini per person)


Pine Nut Cream:

  • 150g pine nuts
  • 1 cup almond milk (please don’t use crap almond milk, always check the label there should be 3 or 4 ingredients or less, I like to use Pure Harvest brand)
  • 1 tablespoon nutritional yeast flakes
  • 1 teaspoon salt flakes
  • ½ teaspoon black cracked pepper
  • 2 large free range eggs
  • 1 tablespoon olive oil
  • 1 large garlic clove, finely chopped
  • 200g free range bacon
  • Fresh parsley, chopped for garnish


  • First make your zucchini noodles by whizzing them through a vegetable spiraler and set them aside.
  • Make your pine nut cream by placing pine nuts, almond milk and nutritional yeast flakes in a blender and blitzing until smooth. The consistency should be a little runnier than thickened cream. Season with salt and pepper. Pour into a small mixing bowl and set aside. This can be prepared in advance and kept in the fridge until you are ready to use.
  • When you are ready to serve your carbonara, add the eggs into the pine nut cream and mix with a fork until well combined.
  • I like to work in two batches for this recipe as you probably will have too many zucchini noodles to fit in the pan. So divide all the ingredients in half and use half of everything in each batch.
  • Use a large non-stick pan, place over medium heat, add olive oil and when hot add in half the garlic and bacon and cook for a few minutes stirring so to cook all sides.
  • Add in half the pine nut cream mixture and zucchini noodles and stir well to combine, cook only for a few minutes as the zucchini noodles can become watery and overcooked quickly, this dish does not require much cooking. Set aside and repeat with remaining ingredients.
  • Serve with some chopped up parsley and extra seasoning. Enjoy!

The Wholehearted Cook : http://thewholeheartedcook.com/






  • 1 Sweet potato (about 200g), peeled and chopped into small chunks
  • drizzle of flavourless oil, such as vegetable or sunflower
  • 1 large avocado (peel and stone removed, roughly chopped (about 150g prepared weight)
  • 100g ground almonds
  • 100g fine polenta
  • 80ml maple syrup
  • 3 large eggs
  • 1 ½ tsp 1 tsp bicarbonate of soda
  • 100ml semi-skimmed milk
  • 50g feta (crumbled, optional)
  • 2 tbsp mixed seeds
  • ¼ tsp sweet paprika




  1. Steam the sweet potato for 10 mins, or until really soft. Leave to cool completely. Grease 9 holes of a muffin tin with a little oil (or line each hole with a square of baking parchment.)


  1. Chop 1/4 of the sweet potato into even smaller pieces and set aside. Place the sweet potato, avocado, almonds, polenta, maple syrup, eggs, baking powder, bicarb, milk and 1/4 tsp salt in the bowl of a food processor. Blend until completely smooth. Divide the mixture evenly between the muffin tin holes, then top with the reserved chopped sweet potato, feta, seeds and a dusting of paprika. Bake for 22 mins at 180C/160 fan/ gas mark 4, or until risen, browning on top and cooked through – check by inserting a skewer to the centre, it should come out dry. Cool in the tin for 5 mins, then transfer to a wire rack and cool completely. Store in a sealed container for up to 3 days.


Middle Eastern Zucchini Rolls

Stuffed Zucchini

So you need more zucchini in your life but you’re not a huge fan – well this ones for you! It’s spicy, it’s sweet and it’s a real treat to eat! Enjoy our Middle Eastern Spiced Zucchini rolls with lean turkey mince and capsicum salsa for the perfect indulgence for a moment of escape with a brand new flavour!



Prep time 10 minutes

Cook time 25-30 minutes



2 zucchinis

1 garlic clove, finely chopped

1/2 carrot, finely grated

400 grams turkey mince

1 egg

1 tablespoon oats, ground

2 spring onions, sliced

1 tablespoon pine nuts

1 teaspoon cumin

1/2 teaspoon coriander

Pinch cayenne pepper

2 sprigs fresh coriander, chopped

1/4 teaspoon salt and pepper


Preheat oven to 180C. Line a baking tray. Scoop inner seeds from zucchini. Combine pulp with all remaining ingredients and fill zucchini rolls with mixture. Bake for 25-30 minutes.


Coriander Salsa

1 red capsicum, very finely diced

2 sprigs coriander, finely chopped

1/2 red onion, very finely chopped

1 Tablespoon olive oil

Himalayan salt and black pepper


100 gram tub Natural Greek yogurt

1 lemon, cut into wedges


Place all salsa ingredients in bowl to combine. Top zucchini rolls with salsa, natural Greek Yogurt and serve with a lemon wedge.


Orange & strawberry Fiz Pop

Perfect for QLD summers! Makes 5 – 6 pops.



  • Blender
  • Packet of paddle pop sticks
  • Ice block moulds



  • 1 cup of freshly squeezed orange juice
  • 1 ½ cup strawberries, stem removed
  • 1 cup agave syrup, maple syrup or honey
  • 1 cup of water or soda water
  • 1/3 cup strawberries sliced thinly



Combine the first four ingredients in a blender and mix well .

Pour the mixture in the moulds, place the thinly sliced strawberries in at the end. Carefully place the sticks in and freeze.


Recipe sourced from Move Nourish Believe






1 tbsp olive oil

16 medium uncooked prawns, cleaned, tails intact

¾ cup (loosely packed) each mint, coriander and flat-leaf parsley

½ cup (loosely packed) chervil

¼ Spanish onion, very thinly sliced on a mandolin and soaked in iced water for 2 minutes

2 tbsp lemon juice

60 ml (¼ cup)extra-virgin olive oil, plus extra to serve

400gm watermelon, cut into thin triangles

100 gm Persian feta, coarsely crumbled

Seeds of ¼ pomegranate



  • Heat olive oil in a frying pan over medium-high heat, season prawns to taste, add to pan in batches and fry, turning occasionally, until golden and just cooked through (2-3 minutes), then set aside.
  • Combine herbs, drained onion, lemon juice and extra-virgin olive oil in a bowl, season to taste, toss to combine and set aside.
  • Arrange watermelon on a platter, top with prawns, scatter with feta, pomegranate seeds and herb salad, drizzle with extra-virgin olive oil, season to taste and serve.


SOURCED FROM THE GOURMET TRAVELER : http://www.gourmettraveller.com.au/




This beautiful dish makes a great inclusion to any christmas dinner menu.



125 gm brown sugar (see note)

50 gm fine salt

1 side ocean trout (about 1kg), skin on, pin-boned

150 gm jasmine rice

50 gm black tea


Orange-blossom vinaigrette

1 tbsp each orange-blossom water, Sherry vinegar and maple syrup

Juice of 1 orange

1 tbsp wholegrain mustard

50 ml olive oil


Grilled peach salad

50 gm brown sugar

3 peaches, halved, stones removed

1 kg heirloom tomatoes, quartered and sliced

100 gm Moroccan olives (see note)

2 baby fennel, thinly shaved on a mandolin

1 cup(firmly packed) basil



  • Combine sugar and salt and scatter all over trout, place trout in a non-reactive container and refrigerate to cure lightly (30 minutes).
  • Preheat oven to 120C. Spread rice and tea in a roasting pan. Brush excess cure mix off trout, place trout on a wire rack about 10cm above tea mixture and place pan over high heat on stovetop until it starts smoking (10-15 minutes). Cover with foil and roast in oven until trout is cooked to your liking (15-18 minutes for medium rare).
  • For orange-blossom vinaigrette, blend ingredients, except oil, in a food processor, then add oil in a thin steady stream until emulsified.
  • For grilled peach salad, heat a chargrill pan over high heat, sprinkle brown sugar on cut side of peaches and grill cut-side down until charred (4-5 minutes). Combine peaches, tomatoes, olives, fennel and basil in a bowl. Toss with vinaigrette to taste and serve with trout.

Note :
– Use agave, honey or any other natural sweetener as a substitute for brown sugar.

– Moroccan olives can be substituted with any black olives.




Recipe sourced from the Gourmet Traveller.


Green Goodness Dip


NuZest-Green-Goodness-Dip (1)

Green Goodness Dip

A vitamin-packed guacamole-style dip using avocado, healthy herbs, and Good Green Stuff. Perfect as a dip, or for spreading on crackers and sandwiches.

1 avocado
1 tsp Good Green Stuff
1 cup loosely packed fresh herbs
1 spring onion, chopped
1 tbsp lemon juice
4 tbsp extra virgin olive oil
1 clove garlic
Salt and freshly ground black pepper
1 small fresh red chilli (seeds removed) – optional

Whizz all ingredients in food processor.
Serve with a platter of fresh vegetables (carrots, celery, peppers, tomatoes) or taco chips.

Recipe sourced from www.nuzest.com.au



By Mark Haynes.


  1. We are 90% water at birth, slowly reducing to as little as 10% in old age.
  2. Reduction in body hydration or body water has been linked with increasing acidification of the body.
  3. Enzyme absorption may be directly related to correct body pH levels. This would mean an acidic body = low enzyme absorption.
  4. Absorption of minerals from supplement and food absorption may be directly related to pH balance of the body. Iodine, as an example, may not be absorbed except by a perfectly pH balanced body.
  5. All major organs work in service of the blood. If blood pH lowers (i.e. becomes more acidic) all other body functions are used to support correction to pH 7.35
  6. If our blood pH drops from 7.35 to lower than 7, we may lapse into a coma and die.
  7. Breath is a major alkalizer. Deep breathing converts waste carbonic acid into CO2 (exhaled) and harmless salts.
  8. Virtually all food contains acids. Far fewer foods contain alkalis. The recommended 80/20 ratio of alkaline to acid foods has been reversed by the SAD (Standard Australian Diet) to more like 90% acidic food and 10% alkaline.
  9. People who claim they don’t eat enough to get fat, but pile on the kilos anyway, may be right. If they have a stressful life, and eat acidic foods, the body may be using consumed fat to stash acidic wastes on hips, thighs and belly. It does this to protect overloaded kidneys and liver.
  10. US Studies indicate that the older we get the more acidic we get.
  11. Inflammation can be caused by acid, but acids can be caused by inflammation. Acids are a by-product of any stressful event in the body.
  12. Chronic fatigue may be seen as stress causing acidity causing inflammation causing stress causing acidity causing…
  13. Acidity is considered by many alkaline researchers to be the precursor to every illness ending with ‘itis’.
  14. Over eating does not assist energy. In fact excess food intake ends up as acidic waste that may actually poison you.
  15. The more acidic we become the more water we may need to drink because we becomes less able to absorb water in a dehydrated acidic body.
  16. 8 glasses of water a day is not a proven formula for health. 8 glasses equal 2 litres of water but we lose a net average of 2.6 litres of water a day.i-heart-water
  17. The state of your acid/alkaline balance is now considered by alkaline researchers to be a major determinant in your ability to hydrate sufficiently.
  18. The pH of your between-cell (interstitial) fluid may determine the ability for the mitochondria inside your cell to transferelectrical energy out of the cell.
  19. Our interstitial fluid is very similar to the mineral content of the sea. It is alkaline, saline and mineralised. It follows, therefore, that if we drink pure water we may dilute the mineral and pH balance of our interstitial fluid.
    Pure mineral free water is not a part of human history.
  20. We have evolved to expect mineralised water. Distilled and Reverse Osmosis water, therefore, are unhealthy and unnatural.
  21. Your stomach is not a permanent bag of acid. It only receives acid when food is detected and analysed by nerves in the mouth. After receiving this ‘analysis report’ the nervous system requests the blood system to release both hydrochloric acid from its store, plus bicarbonate of soda to protect the stomach wall. As we age, we lose our ability to supply enough acid to our stomachs because as we acidify, our blood becomes a less efficient transport system of acids and alkalis. It thickens up. A.K.A ‘High Blood Pressure’.
  22. An alkaline substance is not necessarily a liquid with more alkaline minerals than acid minerals in it. ‘Alkaline’ refers to the ability of a liquid to produce more hydroxyl ions (negatively charged hydrogen atoms) than positively charged hydrogen ions. It is possible, using electrolysis, to produce water that has high Hydroxyl ions without high alkaline mineral content. It is not the alkaline minerals that work on the body to create the perfect pH working environment; it is the Hydrogen ions.
  23. One good fright crossing the road may create enough stress to turn an alkaline balanced body into immediate acidic state.
  24. Watching the news at seven may be acidifying.3611
  25. Getting caught in a traffic jam may be acidifying.
  26. Running a sprint or a vigorous workout may be acidifying.
  27. Gentle exercise may be alkalizing.
  28. Meditation may be alkalizing.
  29. The Shaolin monks of China are known to be highly alkaline.
  30. Acidic blood is capable of holding far less oxygen than alkaline blood.
  31. After a rich protein or carbohydrate (sugary) meal, our urine pH may become alkaline. Protein and sugar nourishment then may create acidity in the body not only by the production of sulphuric, phosphoric, nitric, uric, lactic and acetylaldehyde acids, respectively, but also through the formation and excretion of alkalis in the urine. This may be a double loss of alkalis.
  32. When our bodies are acidic, none of our systems may work properly. We may be on permanent ‘tilt’.
  33. Sweat is basically acidic waste, excreted via the skin. It has a double purpose of maintaining skin’s resistance to bacteria. The plague of Osteoporosis affecting Western women and to a lesser extent, men, may be a direct result of an acidic lifestyle.
  34. Alkaline food and water are both natural antioxidants because natural antioxidants are Hydroxyl ions, which are a major component of water.
  35. Guilt may be acidifying. Any trauma we choose to hold in our body may be stored as acidic waste.
  36. Acidic people may be on an ‘acid trip’. They may crave the ‘high’ an acid snack gives them but disconnect from the acid ‘low’ that comes soon after.
  37. Weight loss may come more naturally to alkaline balanced people because they have less inflammation and no need to store acid excess in fats.
  38. Meat products are extremely acid forming foods.
  39. When we wash sweat off the skin with alkaline soap, we expose our skin to bacteria without defences. Acid water is an excellent bacterial protection for our skin.
  40. It may be common that you also lose your sweet tooth as you become more alkaline
    Love alkalizes. No ‘may be’s’ about it.
  41. Chemically grown or processed food is often more acidic.
  42. Because there is no payoff for the medical industry, acid/alkaline balance is seldom discussed in mainstream medicine.
  43. This has nothing to do with its efficacy and everything to do with its ease of implementation and low cost.
  44. Balance is the key; when we are out of balance we apply more pressure or input to the opposite. That’s why alkalizing may be necessary. Most of us may be already seriously unbalanced towards acidity.
  45. Think of your extra weight as a parking lot to park excess metabolic or dietary acid that is not being eliminated through urination, perspiration, respiration or defecation. Fat may be saving people from the excess acidity. It is not fat that makes you overweight; it may be acid from an acidic lifestyle and diet.
  46. Fat may be one of the body’s best alkaline buffers, because of its ability to take on extra acids or hydrogen ions on its carbon chain.
  47. Insulin may spike when we are acidic.
  48. One of the most dangerous acids in the body is sugar, in any form. That includes sucrose, fructose, glucose, maltose, dextrose.
  49. Insulin is an alkaline buffer. And it may spike in order to neutralize an excess spike in acidity from acidic food, drink or metabolism. So if insulin is spiking, then acid may be spiking, and the body may be in a defensive mechanism to bring back the delicate pH balance of the fluids of the body at 7.35.
  50. All high-glycaemic foods are acidic. Lemons and limes are not high-glycaemic because of their low sugar content and high alkaline sodium and potassium salts. Apples and oranges are high-glycaemic and will spike insulin because they are full of the acid called sugar.

So what water filter do i use?  Keep an eye in next months newsletter for product of the month. :)