Monthly Archives: November 2019

The Six Health Benefits Of Turmeric

Once a prized ingredient in the cuisine of India and Pakistan, turmeric (Curcuma longa) has since gained worldwide renown as a potent superfood. This peppery-tasting, golden-hued spice has multiple health benefits that make it a worthy addition to any diet. Regular consumption of turmeric can give your overall health a much-needed boost by:

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Stay healthy by eating these potassium-rich foods


Do you get enough potassium in your diet? The overwhelming majority of American citizens fail to get enough of this valuable nutrient on a daily basis. In fact, some estimates indicate that 98 percent of people in the United States aren’t getting enough potassium from the food they eat,

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7 Easy to Grow at Home Spices

 


Spices add flavor and zest to any meal. They are aromatic, delicious, and packed with health-promoting properties. They can also be kind of expensive if you use enough of them. The good news is, you can grow an abundance of beautiful spices right in your home garden. 

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Magnesium supplements found to prevent bone fractures

New research has found that magnesium supplements could hold the key to stronger bones in middle-aged and elderly people. Published in the European Journal of Epidemiology, the study has suggested that low magnesium concentration in the body can lead to increased risk of bone fractures.

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Milk thistle fights OCD, hepatitis C, cancer, rosacea, inflammation, and more

Milk thistle, or Silybum marianum, is a purple flowering prickly herb you often see growing along highways, in open pastures, crop fields, and undisturbed roadsides. In some states, such as California and Washington, milk thistle has been deemed a noxious weed.

The use of milk thistle as a herbal medicine has a history dating back over 2,000 years.

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Capsaicin and lung cancer: Can a natural compound from chili peppers prevent metastasis?

Capsicum

Chili peppers are often used to give dishes a spicy kick – but they are more than that. Researchers from the Marshall University in West Virginia discovered that the natural compound that gives chili peppers their “heat” called capsaicin could be used against lung cancer.

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