All adrenal health how-to's can be found here where our goal is to empower you to take charge of your health naturally without drugs and recover from Adrenal…
Feeling tired a lot is a common complaint in the modern world, but exhaustion is something else. Symptoms of exhaustion are varied, from mood swings to feeling cold all the time, to missing key deadlines, or feeling constant fatigue. Often, you may not even realize your symptoms are related to exhaustion.
Everyone knows that whole grains are one of the healthiest food groups you can eat. In fact, these delicious grains have been touted as a superfood, complete with claims that they can offer a number of amazing health benefits. Whole grains are purported to improve metabolic health, support gut health, and aid with weight loss, and now there’s finally evidence to support these claims.
It’s not normal to need stimulants, like caffeine, to get through the day. No matter your age or situation, it’s not a sustainable option. This means one of two things (or both). First, your lifestyle needs adjusting so that you can handle your daily life. Second, you need adrenal support because your body is unable to handle all the stress you’re under.
There are lots of foods that taste great and will benefit your health at the same time. Sweet cherries are on this list. These small fruits are sweet and tasty, but there are also some important health benefits of sweet cherries that you should be aware of. Not only can they make you healthier, but they can help reduce the effects of stress.
Bitter melon is a fruit that grows in many different countries of Asia, Africa, and the Caribbean. It has been used since ancient times as an important part of traditional natural medicine. More and more scientific evidence is supporting these long known bitter melon benefits, many of which could be very helpful for those undergoing chronic stress or with Adrenal Fatigue Syndrome (AFS).
Anemia is a surprisingly common yet often overlooked condition that develops due to a lack of red blood cells or hemoglobin, which results in too little oxygen throughout the body. Red blood cells bind with oxygen and transport it to all organs and systems. When the cells in your body do not get the adequate amount of oxygen they need, your body warns you by displaying certain symptoms such as fatigue, for example.
Stress is inevitable. But if it's short-lived, referred to as acute stress, most of the time your body can easily handle it. The problem arises when the processes that are supposed to help you avoid a threat, once in a while, become your body’s modus operandi. This is why chronic stress is possibly one of the biggest health problems facing us today.
Dietitians are now arguing that starchy vegetables, like potatoes and corn (a grain many consider to be a vegetable), are in fact, good for you. They contain high levels of potassium and are a great source of the good-type of carbohydrates that your body needs to convert food into energy.
Nightshades are the edible part of the family of plants called Solanaceae. They are fruits and vegetables that you probably eat often, such as tomatoes, potatoes, eggplants, peppers, and chili peppers. Some herbs and spices also come from the nightshade family, such as paprika, chili powder, and cayenne pepper. And, not surprisingly, condiments made from these foods, such as ketchup, salsa, tomato sauce, and hot sauce are also considered nightshade foods.
Vitamin E health benefits don’t stop with improving hair and skin texture. The protective actions of vitamin E are many. This article covers the general health benefits of vitamin E as well as the more condition-specific actions of this compound. #vitamine #supplement #health
Lemons offer a variety of benefits to health. They are a particularly great source of Vitamin C. A single tablespoon of lemon juice provides about 15% of your recommended daily serving of Vitamin C. Potassium, magnesium, and other essential electrolytes also make their way on the benefits list.
Uterine fibroids are very common. By some estimates, up to 80% of women develop them by age 50. In fact, they are one of the most common types of benign tumors. In almost all these cases, these fibroids are noncancerous and aren’t associated with a higher risk of developing uterine cancer.