Wednesday, 31 July 2019

Five Star Review






Some customer feedback, so good we thought we would share it with you.


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15 Min Dance Workout!




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Tuesday, 30 July 2019

The common bond between arthritis and heart disease!


About the author: Bryan Hubbard

The common bond between arthritis and heart disease image
Osteoarthritis and heart disease have one common factor—inflammation. So it's not surprising that people who have arthritis are also more likely to develop cardiovascular disease and die from it.
The risk isn't enormous; researchers reckon that people suffering from arthritis of the knee, for example, for up to 11 years are 16 per cent more likely to die from cardiovascular disease.
In other words, for every 100,000 people who have had arthritis for that length of time, 40 more will die from heart disease.
Researchers from Lund University noticed the connection when they tracked 469,000 people for 11 years. In that time, around 16,000 developed arthritis, and when they died, the researchers looked at the cause of death.
Cardiovascular disease was cited more often in people who also had arthritis, although the effect wasn't immediate. Heart disease seemed to be diagnosed only between nine and 11 years after arthritis had started.
Although inflammation was the common factor, and the most likely reason for the connection, the researchers say that arthritis makes people less able to be active and this too could be contributing to the start of heart disease.
References

(Source: Osteoarthritis & Cartilage, 2019; 27: 848)
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Monday, 29 July 2019

3 New Easy Salad Recipes







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What Is Umami?




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Ingredients in Sunscreen




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Friday, 26 July 2019

Healthy lifestyle trumps genetic risk of dementia!

Healthy lifestyle trumps genetic risk of dementia image
Lifestyle can trump genetics—even when it comes to having an inherited biological make-up that doubles the risk of dementia.
A healthy lifestyle—including a good diet and not smoking—reduces the risk of dementia by around 30 per cent in people who have a genetic predisposition to develop the condition.
Healthy living has an even bigger protective effect in people who don't have the 'bad genes', which suggests the problem is avoidable for most people who live well, say researchers from the University of Exeter in the UK.
They tracked the health of more than 196,000 people with an average age of 64, and who weren't showing any signs of dementia.
Of these, 20 per cent had a higher risk of developing the condition because of their genetic profile—and 1.13 per cent of those who followed a healthy lifestyle eventually suffered from dementia compared to 1.78 per cent who developed the condition and had an unhealthy diet and didn't exercise, suggesting lifestyle did have an impact on genes.
Just 0.5 per cent of those with low genetic risk and good lifestyle developed dementia.
A healthy lifestyle includes physical activity, moderate alcohol drinking, a healthy diet and not smoking, the researchers say.
References
(Source: Journal of the American Medical Association, July 14, 2019; doi: 10.1001/jama.2019.9879)
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Peach and Cucumber Salad!




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Summer Vegan Meals - Recipes





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Thursday, 25 July 2019

Cashew Dill Cheese [Vegan]

If you're looking to make some easy, healthy, delicious, vegan cheese, this recipe is for you. With all of the artisan vegan cheeses popping up, I thought it was time to join in the fun and was so shocked at how easy and cheesy the whole experience was.
Yes, You Can Give Up Cheese! HereĆ¢€™s How

Ingredients


  • 1 cup of water
  • 1 teaspoon agar powder
  • 1 cup raw cashews
  • 1/4 cup nutritional yeast
  • 1 teaspoon onion powder
  • 1 teaspoon sea salt
  • 1/4 cup chopped fresh dill

Preparation


  1. Lightly grease 6 spaces in your muffin tin using a vegetable oil like sunflower or safflower.
  2. Place the cashews, nutritional yeast, salt and onion powder in a blender or food processor and process until you have a fine cashew texture (not a cashew butter).
  3. Heat water in a small saucepan to a boil and add the agar. Stir with a whisk and reduce the heat to a simmer continually stirring for 5 minutes.
  4. Add the cashew mixture into the agar and water mix and stir with a whisk to fully combine. Then add the dill and stir a few times.
  5. Now spoon the mixture into the 6 muffin tins spaces and place in the fridge.
  6. Let the cheese set for about an hour uncovered in the fridge and then turn out the cheese onto a plate and enjoy!
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Drink Warm water every MORNING



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10 Benefits of drinking warm water!







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Wednesday, 24 July 2019

10 Healthy Salad Recipes!




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Strongest Soldier in the world!




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Tuesday, 23 July 2019

50 is the new 30 - Feed your Telomeres




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Breathing exercises for anxiety!





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Why vitamin D matters so much to children


Why vitamin D matters so much to children image
Parents are always telling their children to get out from behind their screens and play outdoors—and now there's a compelling health reason why they could be right.
Children with low levels of vitamin D—the 'sunshine' vitamin—are more likely to suffer from high blood pressure (hypertension) even when they are very young.
In fact, they are more than twice as likely to become hypertensive between the ages of three and 18 if their vitamin D levels are always low. Children born with reduced levels run a 60 per cent increased risk of hypertension.
Researchers from Johns Hopkins University made the discovery when they tested vitamin D levels in 775 children from the time they were born and until their 18th birthday.
Children who aren't getting enough sunshine should be given vitamin D supplements or foods rich in the vitamin, such as eggs and salmon, the researchers say.
References

(Source: Hypertension,2109; doi: 10.1161/HYPERTENSIONAHA.119.13120)

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Monday, 22 July 2019

10 Steps to grow new brain cells!




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Best Calisthenics Strength Workout!





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Saturday, 20 July 2019

Benefits of the Sun other than Vit. D




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Nootropics - Which are the best!





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Friday, 19 July 2019

Why some put on weight (and others don’t)—even when they eat the same diet


Why some put on weight (and others don’t)—even when they eat the same diet image
Why is it that some people put on the pounds, yet others—eating a similar diet—don't?

The answer could be down to one type of bacteria in the gut or the lack of it. The bacterium is called Akkermansia muciniphila, and it seems to regulate weight gain and even type 2 diabetes, which often occurs after people start becoming seriously overweight, or obese.
So, people who easily put on weight could be low in levels of the bacterium, while slimmer folk have ample stores of it in their gut.
You can increase your levels of the bacterium by taking food supplements that contain it, and that's just what researchers did when they gave Akkermansia capsules to laboratory mice.
Researchers from the University of Louvain first stumbled on the beneficial effects of the bacterium back in 2007, but that was just on mice, and now they've taken their research a stage further by testing a pasteurized form of Akkermansia on people.
The pasteurized variety seems to be more protective against diabetes-like symptoms such as insulin resistance than the live form of the bacterium, they reckon.
They've tested the pasteurized form on a group of overweight and obese people who were showing early signs of heart disease. The volunteers were put into three groups and were either given a placebo, or dummy supplement, a 'live bacteria' supplement, or the pasteurized version.
After taking the supplements every day for three months, the ones that took the pasteurized form had lower inflammation markers in the liver, a slight drop in weight—the average loss was around 2.3 kg or 5 lbs—and cholesterol levels were also down.
By comparison, those given the dummy supplements showed a continued deterioration of their pre-diabetic symptoms.

https://www.wddty.com/news/2019/07/why-some-put-on-weight-and-others-dont-even-when-they-eat-the-same-diet.html?

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Nine Simple ways to live to 100!





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Delicious Blueberry Cheesecake Recipe - Vegan


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Thursday, 18 July 2019

13 Healthy vegan Recipes!






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The Shocking Truth about Moringa!


Dr Oz's guest shares some valuable information to do with Moringa



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Wednesday, 17 July 2019

IS JLAV GEL THE ULTIMATE CURE FOR FIBROIDS?





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Medical blunders killing more than 11,000 a year in UK hospitals

Medical blunders killing more than 11,000 a year in UK hospitals image
Medical blunders are killing at least 11,000 patients a year in UK hospitals—and the figure could be higher still with other deaths hidden by a conspiracy of silence. Officials admit the figure is conservative.
The numbers aren't coming down because doctors are often closing ranks and not admitting their errors—and so improvements aren't being put in place.
But National Health Service (NHS) senior executives want to start reversing the trend by introducing new measures that encourage all hospital staff to spot risks and errors earlier, and before there's a death. They are hoping the new initiative will save 1,000 lives a year within five years.
Under the new initiative, every hospital will have a dedicated person that nurses and doctors can approach when an error that may endanger life is suspected. In addition, all hospital staff will be trained in identifying safety incidents and reporting them.
In announcing the new plan, Dr Aidan Fowler, the NHS's director of patient safety, said he wants to introduce a more "just" culture that doesn't fall back on a blame game and a closing of ranks when errors do happen.
The anticipated drop in-hospital deaths will come from improved drug prescribing and a reduction in falls, Dr Fowler said. There will also be an improvement in maternity services.
Very few deaths are the result of deliberate wrongdoing but are more often down to honest mistakes or problems with systems, including drug prescribing, he added.

References

(Source: Daily Telegraph, July 2, 2019)
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Monday, 15 July 2019

Could this improve your health in 2019?



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The most nutritious foods!




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Saturday, 13 July 2019

SHOULDERS & TRICEPS WORKOUT | Womens Best








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Is 'organic' really better?





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How are how some of your foods are grown?




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Friday, 12 July 2019

Fasting vs Eating less. What's the difference?




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Intermittent Fasting!






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Sitting at home increases heart risk (but sitting in the office doesn't)

Sitting at home increases heart risk (but sitting in the office doesn't) image
When it comes to sitting, the many ways we do it aren't equal. Although sitting around has been lumped into one big risk factor for heart disease, how—and where—we sit carries different risks.
Sitting at a desk at work doesn't seem to increase the risk of heart disease, and yet lounging in front of the TV at home does.
Previous studies have concluded the more sedentary people are, the more likely they are to develop heart disease and suffer an early death.
But researchers from Columbia University's Irving Medical Center found it wasn't quite that simple. They tracked the lives of 3,592 African Americans, who are at higher risk of diabetes and heart disease anyway, and found that only sitting at home increased the chances further. Those who watched the most TV every day—four hours or more—had a 50 per cent increased risk of heart disease compared to those who watched TV for two or fewer hours every day.
But sitting at a desk at work didn't raise the risk at all, the researchers found after following the group for nearly nine years, and it didn't seem to matter just how long people were at their desks.
The one mitigating factor for those who watched the most TV was engaging in 150 minutes or more of strenuous exercise every week. Those who also exercised saw their risk disappear, the researchers found.
The researchers aren't sure why sitting at home and the office should carry different risks. Lead researcher Keith Diaz said: "It may be that most people tend to watch television for hours without moving, while most workers get up from their desk frequently. The combination of eating a large meal such as dinner and then sitting for hours could also be harmful."
Even if you don't do strenuous exercise, getting up from the easy chair and taking a short walk could also lower your risk, he added.
References
(Source: Journal of the American Heart Association, 2019; 8: doi: 10.1161/JAHA.118.010406)


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