Are You Experiencing? Hot Flashes? Night Sweats? Mood Swings? Fatigue? Difficulty in Concentrating? Memory Lapses? These are just a few symptoms of menopause.
As science continues to study why we begin to lose our mental cognition as we age, the latest findings that our decline begins to worsen at the age of 45 is a wake up call to determine how we can best assist our body in reversing this trend.
The great comedian Jackie Gleason once quipped, “The past remembers a lot better than it lived.” Honestly, there is much truth in this statement. It is easy to get overwhelmed with the frenetic pace of our non-stop world and even the nightly news is a source of fear and trepidation when we see the seemingly endless carnage and despair in so many corners of the world. But it is also helpful to be reminded that our world and society is in many ways much better than years past. If you are feeling overwhelmed, there are healthy, natural ways to deal with stress.
A new study suggests the primary cause of uncontrollable tumor growth in some cancers may be hypoxia (low oxygen levels in cells) and not genetic mutations, as is widely believed. Many of you have experienced the wonderful benefits of our best-selling oxygen formulas.
Be it work, finances, relationships, or health issues, most of us experience stressful events at some point in our lives. But today, researchers are witnessing levels of stress that are virtually unprecedented. A startling 80% of Americans now report experiencing intense, chronic stress over personal finances and the economy. And 30 million Americans take medication to treat depression, but for most people, antidepressants serve mostly as a placebo, scientists now say.
Vitamin C, it’s everywhere. Daily vitamins, cold remedies and orange juice are all full of this ingredient, and most people accept that it’s good for them. But how many people realize the full potential of vitamin C in multiple areas of their health and life? Who takes the time to research the wondrous effects that this vitamin really has? By Any Other Name Vitamin C is sometimes known by another name: ascorbic acid. Of course, no matter what you call it, vitamin C is still beneficial. It’s been the case for hundreds of years. Sailors, for instance, would fight of scurvy with a healthy dose of the stuff. Scientists now realize that ascorbic acid helps create collagen in the skin. This protein is necessary to give strength and blood vessels strength and firmness, while vitamin C helps skin create scar tissue. It might not be pretty, but it does help (Read More)
Like all antioxidants, glutathione works to prevent the damage free radicals, peroxides, and other reactive oxygen species do to human cells. But glutathione isn’t just another antioxidant–it could be called, without exaggeration, the single most important antioxidant for human health. The good news? Your body naturally produces glutathione. The bad news? There’s a long list of things which can reduce your natural production, resulting in a startlingly high percentage of deficiency across the population: pollution medications poor diet stress trauma aging infections radiation exposure to heavy metals So what’s the solution? That’s a lot of ways to fall behind in your production of this vital antioxidant. Good living can help maintain your glutathione levels to some degree; this mostly includes things you should already be doing, like eating right, avoiding excess radiation, watching your air quality, and keeping your stress to reasonable levels. Exercise also boosts glutathione production, as the chemical (Read More)
Older individuals deficient in vitamin D may have double the risk of dementia and Alzheimer’s disease, according to a new study published Wednesday. Researchers found that in individuals aged 65 and older, those with “low levels” of vitamin D had a 53 percent increased risk of developing dementia, while those with a “more significant deficiency had a 125 percent increased risk.” Both groups were compared to individuals with normal vitamin D levels. The key to Vitamin D is absorption. We have combined strontium and Vitamin K2 – both clinically proven to assist the body in absorbing Vitamin D3 – in our best selling Dense Bone formula. The Vitamin D3 in each capsule is 2,000 IU so that you can modulate your dosage according to your needs. Additionally, the study found that otherwise healthy individuals with lower levels of vitamin D were nearly 70 percent more likely to develop Alzheimer’s disease, (Read More)
Contrary to popular opinion, Alzheimer’s disease can be prevented. It all depends on a healthy lifestyle. The key is to reduce the risks associated with Alzheimer’s and dementia. According to Help Guide, six of the most important things you can do to keep your brain healthy include: Mental stimulation Regular exercise Maintain a healthy diet Get lots of quality sleep Maintain an active social life Manage your stress effectively Do Vitamin Supplements Help Prevent Alzheimer’s? One way to stimulate your brain’s functions while maintaining a healthy diet and reduce stress is to supplement your diet with vitamin supplements. It is important to realize, however, that you can’t simply take supplements as a substitute for a healthy diet. You should still focus on eating the right foods in the right amounts, and maintaining a regular exercise regimen. Nevertheless, if you eat right, get enough sleep and exercise, and keep your mind active, (Read More)
Continued from Part 1 Apples The old adage – An apple a day keeps the doctor away – has real meaning for this amazing healing food. Commonly overlooked apples protect the body from nuclear fallout, kills a wide range of cancers, and keeps the arteries unclogged – plus a whole host of other healing properties. Apples have a way to awaken your own inner physician. Apples are loaded with the powerful antioxidants quercetin and catechin, which protect cells from damage – that means a reduced risk of cancer and cardiovascular disease, especially if you eat the skin. Research shows that the apple peel contains five times more polyphenols than the flesh. Apples and their skins pack a lot of fiber too (about twice that of other common fruits, including peaches, grapes, and grapefruit), which may help fight the battle of the bulge. In 2004, USDA scientists investigated over 100 foods (Read More)