“We have always known that NSAIDs can cause potentially deadly stomach complications, but the extent of the impact on the small intestine was largely unknown until now,” said David Graham, MD, lead study author.
hundreds of detox diets and programs out there that promise the consumer quick
fixes for weight loss, improved energy, better digestion, and other
reasons. For many of these people, they
may have been indulging in an unhealthy lifestyle for too long and want a fast
way to reverse it.
Gluten is a protein which is found in wheat, rye, and barley. Other grains, like oat and spelt, as well as processed foods can contain gluten as well without being labeled as such. The properties of gluten are what hold the bread and cake together. However, these same properties are what interfere with the breakdown and absorption of other nutrients. The undigested gluten can trigger your immune system and affect the intestines, which in turn can cause abdominal pain, diarrhea, constipation, and other systems that are gastrointestinal related.
Nearly 25 million American adults suffer from pain on a
daily basis and 23 million report experiencing severe pain.1 In
fact, pain affects more Americans than diabetes, heart disease and cancer
combined and is cited as the most common reason Americans access health
Fallbrook Wellness Spa is hosting Straight Nutrition’s very first Vitality Day’s event on Friday, June 14, 2019. Powered by Straight Nutrition™, you can book your Perfect Eating Day (PED) Nutritional Consultation – offered at $95 (regularly $150) and a massage or facial at our very own Fallbrook Wellness Spa.
It’s as simple as 1 then 2! We will see you at the SPA~!
With over 20 years in business and a highly educated staff, Fallbrook Wellness Spa is sure to make you feel like you are in another world and is offering a special rate of $65 (reg. $78) for anyone who books a facial or massage with their PED on our Vitality Day, June, 14, 2019.
Book your appointment for massage or facial – 760-723-8264
We’ve been told to avoid high fructose corn syrup (HFCS) in
our daily diets, but what is it? It is a particular type of sweetener that is
derived from cornstarch. In order to create high fructose corn syrup, enzymes
are added to glucose and converted into another simple sugar known as fructose.(9) Most high fructose corn syrup is comprised of
42- 55% fructose; the rest is water or glucose. (9)
Did you know that while 90% of
Americans know having breakfast is important for health and function, only 49%
report to eating breakfast every day.1
It’s no wonder that after sleeping for eight
hours, and being without food during the night, our brain and muscles need
energy and fuel to function. Breaking this fast with consumption of a healthy
meal including protein and fats instead of a high carbohydrate meal has been
shown to have the biggest benefit.
Research has shown the many benefits of including breakfast in your
daily routine. These include weight loss, improved energy and concentration,
improved physical endurance, and overall improvement of a quality diet.
The awareness of evidence regarding
aluminum exposure and its negative effects on our bodies is growing. Researchers have been linking aluminum
exposure to neurological disorders such as Alzheimers, Parkinsons, ADHD, and
even cancer for years. In fact, “there
has been a strong link between human exposure to aluminum and the incidence of
Alzheimer’s disease for half a century or more” says Chris Exley, PhD, of Keele
University in England who has been studying the impact of aluminum on the
human body since 1984.1 Aluminum occurs naturally is the soil,
water, and air but we are contributing to the load by manufacturing of aluminum
products, power plants, pollution from industrialization, “chemtrails” from
aircraft in the skies, and vaccines.
Dietary fat serves
many important functions and is good for the body when the right fat is
consumed. Secondly, having excessive
adipose tissue—body fat—does not denote that a person lacks self-control or
will power, but is the result of an inappropriate diet. Humans evolved with a “famine reflex” that
caused metabolic changes to conserve fat and ensured survival when food was