Most people don’t believe that a spice can actually fight cancer and reduce risk of heart attacks. But research shows that cayenne pepper can do just that.
This spice has been used for medicinal purposes for many years. And eating small amounts can give you lots of health benefits. Cayenne peppers contain potassium, B vitamins, calcium, and vitamin A and C. According to research it can improve gut health by rebuilding tissues in the stomach and small intestines. It can also be used to treat cancer or increase the effectiveness of other cancer fighting herbs.
Have you ever had a running nose after eating cayenne pepper? That’s because cayenne reduce congestion by warming up the body and opening the sinuses, thus enable mucus to flow. Read more
Friday, March 24, 2017
Twain Yobra says that cayenne pepper can stop heart attacks, fight cancer, and restores gut bacteria.
Wednesday, March 22, 2017
Has Linua Pauling been vindicated again> Research suggests that high doses of vitamin C are ten times more effective than some trial drugs.
Vitamin C could help stop cancer from spreading throughout the body, controversial research suggests.
Found in high levels in oranges, kale and peppers, British scientists discovered the nutrient starves tumours in laboratory tests.
Giving patients high doses is 10 times more effective than some drugs being trialled in the battle against cancer, the study claims. Read more
Monday, March 20, 2017
Kalee Brown explains how junk food tricks your brain into thinking you're still hungry.
Have you ever felt super full after eating a low-calorie meal, or still hungry after eating a calorie dense one? This has certainly happened to me; for example, one day last week I just ate carrots and drank a bit of cold-pressed juice and felt extremely full all day, yet the following day I had three pieces of pizza and three mozza sticks (all made with a high-fat vegan cheese) and still felt hungry afterwards. Read more
Friday, March 17, 2017
Dr. Joseph Mercola explains why the medical establishment's war on salt is dangerous to your health.
The theory that salt is bad for you and contributes to high blood pressure and heart disease is an idea that has become more or less cemented as dogma. Alas, the war on salt has had a number of drawbacks and unintended consequences.
For starters, evidence shows having the correct potassium to sodium balance influences your risk for hypertension and heart disease to a far greater extent than high sodium alone, and the Western diet tends to be lacking in potassium. Read more
Wednesday, March 15, 2017
Monday, March 13, 2017
Intestinal parasites are much more common than you might think. If you should be afflicted, Michael Ravensthorpe says these three natural remedies are effective.
Many people tend to assume that intestinal parasites are a Third World problem, but the truth is that they also affect millions of people in the Western world. In fact, intestinal parasites have risen to epidemic levels in the United States, with an estimated 50 percent of Americans believed to suffer from parasitic organisms in their digestive tract. The most common intestinal parasites in the West include roundworms, pinworms, and the protozoan, G. lamblia, which rob the body of essential nutrients while causing abdominal pain, nausea, gas, fatigue, and other unpleasant conditions. Read more
Friday, March 10, 2017
Clogged heart arteries can cause heart attacks, but they can be reversed naturally, according to Naturali Eva.
Many people today rely on their doctors to prescribe harmful drugs, including statins to treat their clogged heart arteries. When the blockage becomes worse they opt to install a stent to improve the blood flow.
Another invasive option is to go for a bypass surgery, which sometimes makes them die faster due to complications which many times we hear due to infections. Read more
Wednesday, March 8, 2017
From the five-a-day rule to eating oily fish once a week, experts reveal the common health mantras that were completely made up.
Eat five portions of fruit and veg a day, take 10,000 steps, drink eight glasses of water, brush your teeth twice and then sleep for eight hours.
They're the mantras many of us follow in the belief they're based on proper research.
But are they? Recently a U.S. scientist revealed that the target of 10,000 steps a day, recommended by the NHS, isn't based on science at all.
In fact, the number of steps seems to have been picked at random. Read more
Monday, March 6, 2017
Eat your way to a healthy heart from this list of sixteen superfoods.
Diet has a large impact on our health. What we eat can either keep us energized or make us sick. Consuming saturated fats, sodium, and sugar-loaded foods as a fuel isn’t good for health in the long run, as our bodies do not get all the necessary nutrients and become prone to serious health conditions, like diabetes and heart disease. So eating natural foods as much as possible and avoiding processed and fast foods makes a lot of sense.
Speaking of cardiovascular health specifically, eating particular heart-friendly foods can go a long way in keeping the heart working properly. The heart is the body’s powerhouse as it ensures that a healthy blood supply reaches all the organs and tissues to keep them nourished. (Miracle molecule helps boost circulation.) Read more
Friday, March 3, 2017
More vitamin D might help prevent colds and flu, according to a study.
Conventional health authorities claim getting a flu shot each year is the best way to ward off influenza. But where’s the actual science backing up that claim?
If you’ve repeatedly fallen for this annual propaganda campaign, you may be surprised to find the medical literature suggests vitamin D may actually be a FAR more effective strategy, and the evidence for this goes back at least a decade.
Dr. John Cannell, founder of the Vitamin D Council, was one of the first to introduce the idea that vitamin D deficiency may actually be an underlying CAUSE of influenza. Read more
Wednesday, March 1, 2017
Nightshade vegetables made the headlines when NFL quarterback Tom Brady revealed that he doesn't eat them. Brady says he feels better after games at 39 than he did in his twenties, and he credits avoiding the inflammation that nightshade vegetables can cause.
We have always been told that eating our fruits and vegetables are the key to leaving a long and healthy life.
But now some experts are claiming that giving up those in the 'nightshade' family may be the key to warding off inflammation and help fight against cancer.
The nightshade family is made up of tomatoes, eggplant, potatoes, goji berries, tobacco and peppers. Read more