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Health Benefits Of Turmeric

Monday, 02 July 2012 20:52 Written by

shutterstock 26504083By Justin Penoyer

The health benefits of turmeric have been documented for over 5,000 years, and is known to contain a wide spectrum of physiological activity. Researchers have found that turmeric possesses outstanding dynamic properties as an anti-cancer and anti-inflammatory agent. Turmeric is one of the most important spices to prevent the free-radical damage and chronic systemic inflammation associated with cancers, degenerative diseases, and aging.

Known as the "Golden Goddess", turmeric has been used since before recorded history to enhance digestion, purify the blood, and treat diseases of all kinds. Those who are serious about maintaining a healthy lifestyle and living happily into old age would do well to include turmeric-based curries as part of their regular diet.



It's Time to End the War on Salt

Monday, 02 July 2012 20:52

shutterstock 62299144The Zealous Drive By Politicians To Limit Our Salt Intake
Has Little Basis In Science

By Melinda Wenner Moyer 

For decades, policy makers have tried and failed to get Americans to eat less salt. In April 2010 the Institute of Medicine urged the U.S. Food and Drug Administration to regulate the amount of salt that food manufacturers put into products; New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg has already convinced 16 companies to do so voluntarily. But if the U.S. does conquer salt, what will we gain? Bland french fries, for sure. But a healthy nation? Not necessarily.

This week a meta-analysis of seven studies involving a total of 6,250 subjects in the American Journal of Hypertension found no strong evidence that cutting salt intake reduces the risk for heart attacks, strokes or death in people with normal or high blood pressure.

In May European researchers publishing in the Journal of the American Medical Association reported that the less sodium that study subjects excreted in their urine—an excellent measure of prior consumption—the greater their risk was of dying from heart disease. These findings call into question the common wisdom that excess salt is bad for you, but the evidence linking salt to heart disease has always been tenuous.


Family mealScienceDaily

Eating together as a family during adolescence is associated with lasting positive effects on dietary quality in young adulthood, according to researchers at the University of Minnesota.

More than 1,500 students were surveyed once during high school and again when they were 20 years old to determine the long-term effects of family meals on diet quality, social eating, meal structure and meal frequency. Participants were asked questions such as how often they ate family meals, how much they enjoyed sitting down to a meal with family or friends, if they had a tendency to eat on the run and how often they ate breakfast, lunch and dinner...

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