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Showing posts from December 16, 2018

A Glass Of Celery Juice Lowers Hypertension, Sugar Levels, Reduces Arthritis And Gout Pain Almost Instantly

Being aromatic and crispy, celery is one of the most popular veggies on the planet.  It is a member of the Umbelliferae family, just like parsley and fennel. It can grow to the height of up to 16 inches, and its white variety is grown shaded from direct sunlight, as it contains less chlorophyll that its greener counterparts.

The ancient Ayurveda has used it and its seeds as natural remedies for the flu, colds, arthritis, poor digestion, and liver and spleen disorders. Yet, you will reap most of its benefits if you consume it.

Celery has a salty taste and its ribs are crunchy and tasty, so they are often added to salads, stir-fries, and soups.

Its leaves are abundant in vitamin A, while the stems are high in vitamins B1, B2, B6 and C, magnesium, iron, folate, potassium, calcium, phosphorus, sodium and numerous essential amino acids.

According to Dr.Mercola:
“Celery is a rich source of flavonoids like zeaxanthin, lutein, and beta-carotene, which studies have shown lowers inflammation as…

This Is What A Pinch Of Turmeric Everyday Can Do For The Brain And Memory

Researchers from Monash University in Melbourne, Australia, conducted a study which was published in the Asia Pacific Journal of Clinical Nutrition, whose findings showed that the daily intake of a single gram of turmeric can lead to short-term memory improvements in people predisposed to memory loss.

According to one of the researchers, Mark Wahlqvis: “Our findings with turmeric are consistent with these observations, insofar as they appear to influence cognitive function where there is disordered energy metabolism and insulin resistance.”

This amazing root has been used as a natural medicine and delicious spice for thousands of years and is one of the crucial components in the traditional Asian cooking and medicinal systems. The golden color of turmeric comes from the presence of “curcuminoids”, and curcumin is the most important among them.

The recent Australian study involved adults over the age of 60 who had recently been diagnosed with pre-diabetes but were not receiving treatm…

5 Signs of Vitamin B12 Deficiency Most Doctors Miss!

Your body needs vitamin B12 to create DNA, red blood cells and nerves.

As awesome as your body is, it can’t make B12 on its own; it relies on dietary or supplement sources to build up its required 2.4 micrograms per day.
But roughly 10-13% of all U.S. adults aren’t able to absorb natural B12 from food, no matter how much they take in. Other people, such as vegans, don’t eat enough dairy or meat to reach that amount.

People over the age of 50 are also at risk, as are those suffering from celiac disease or alcoholism.

Luckily, a vitamin B12 deficiency is fairly easy to spot and correct. Let’s take a look at the symptoms.

5 Signs of B12 Deficiency
1. Fatigue

B12 helps your body metabolize food and turn it into energy. It also helps you transport oxygen throughout your body. Without B12, this process becomes difficult and you wind up feeling sluggish and tired.

2. Tingling Sensations Vitamin B12 is crucial for healthy nerve function. A deficiency can lead to a condition known as peri…

Essential Oils and Brain Injuries: What You Are Not Being Told!

Have you ever felt a smell that instantly brought back memories? Have you ever enjoyed a smell so much that you felt completely relaxed and happy? Our sense of smell is very powerful, and it is the only one directly linked to the limbic system, which is the brain part in charge of our emotional, physical, and psychological responses.
Essential oils and their scent are powerful healing agents. Aromatherapy, or essential oil therapy, is an alternative medicine practice that utilizes aromatic essential oils derived from many different healing plants.
The inhalation of the scent molecules of an essential oil stimulates the olfactory system, the part of the brain linked to smell. Molecules that enter the nose or mouth pass to the lungs, make an immediate exchange with the blood and reach other body parts.

When they reach the brain, they affect the limbic system, which is related to memory, stress, blood pressure, emotions, heart rate, breathing, and hormone balance.

According to rese…

Ginger-Garlic Soup Made With 52 Cloves of Garlic Can Defeat Colds, Flu and Even Norovirus

According to WhFoods:
“China is by far the world’s largest commercial producer of garlic, with 20 million tons of production in 2014. In that same year, India was the second largest producer with about 1.25 million tons, and South Korea, Egypt, and Russia rounded out the top five countries for garlic production. Between 50-75% of all garlic consumed in the U.S. is currently grown in China.

Mexico and Argentina are also important sources for garlic imports into the U.S. At present, the U.S. serves as the number one import market for fresh garlic worldwide. This demand for fresh garlic in the U.S. is clearly reflected in our increased history of use: on a per capita basis, U.S. adults average about 2 pounds of garlic per year, as compared with less than ½ pound per year in the early 1970s.
Within the United States, 80-90% of all garlic comes from California. Two regions of the state are especially important for garlic production: the western San Joaquin Valley and the area west of…

These 10 Exercises Will Un-Slouch Your Back to Correct Bad Posture And Remedy Back Pain

Bad posture seems to be an epidemic in the modern world, as we spend our days in front of the TV or computer, sitting most of the time, and most of us are physically inactive.

According to VeryWellHealth:
“Good posture is a form of fitness in which the muscles of the body support the skeleton in an alignment that is stable as well as efficient. This state of being called good posture is present both in stillness and in movement.
Unfortunately, numerous factors one may encounter in life can get in the way of good posture. For more people than not, bad posture comes about by the day to day effect of gravity as it acts on our structure. Bad posture may be due to an injury, a disease or because of genetics — i.e., the things that for the most part, you can’t control. A combination of these factors is also quite common.”

Namely, poor posture can be a result of improper sleeping positions, slouching, obesity, weak or tight muscles, low self-confidence, anxiety, and stress.

Yet, poor p…