Everybody is an expert now-a-days! Especially when it comes to nutrition. People have been inundated with the “How To’s” of nutrition and other sorts of expert advise. I’m sure most of you eat a clean diet full of proteins, vegetables and healthy sources of essential fats and so on, right? Right! The reason you keep hearing people like me say eat this and eat that is because…YOU AREN’T DOING IT YET! At least the ones who should be, aren’t. So, with that said, hear this again.
Over 20 million Americans are affected by diabetes. AlwaysForMe has joined forces with fitness expert, Rochelle Rice, to give back to the community and to promote healthy exercise for women as part of November’s American Diabetes Month. For every active wear order of $50 or more , Always For Me will donate $1 to the American Diabeties Association and you can receive a free copy of Rochelle Rice’s Exercise DVD “Empowering Women Through Movement”.
The more I hear about Soy products and if they are beneficial or not, I decided to find out a little more about them, and what they actually do.
To begin with, Soy is a complete source of protein containing essential amino acids. They also contain high levels of polyunsaturated fats, fiber, vitamins, minerals, antioxidants, and low levels of saturated fat.
What characteristic does every cell in the human body share? They all contain substantial amounts of coenzyme Q10. Without an ample supply, our body simply can’t function at its’ best. As an active contributor to all aspects of cellular function, CoQ10 has become universally regarded as one of the most vital nutrient supplement available. Coenzyme Q10 (CoQ10) as a powerful antioxidant, is thought to be beneficial to heart health.
I saw an article on Muhammad Ali last week, and it made me think of his Parkinson Disease (PD). I remember watching the 1996 Olympics and how slow and stiff he seemed. PD affects more than 1.5 million Americans, with 60,000 new cases each year.
It may be caused by oxidative stress and a high homocysteine levels. A part of the problem with PD and Alzheimer disease is a Vitamin D deficiency. On the plus side however, nutrition, increases in both unsaturated fat and vitamin E intake and vitamin B-66, are becoming viable ways to help protect against PD. Read more on Vitamin D Shows Promise For Mental Health…
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