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Author: Elizabeth Jane Hall

Natural Aids to Memory and Cognitive Performance

As the American population ages, quality-of-life issues often seem to surpass concerns for longevity. Whether it’s our joints, our hearing, or our mental performance, individuals throughout America—and the world—are rightly seeking to increase their quality of life, not merely the number of birthdays they celebrate. High on the list of performance concerns are those that relate to mental acuity.

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Exercise: Effective “Medicine” for Depression

Regular exercise fights depression in so many ways! Approximately 1/3 of individuals who have major clinical depression do respond well to antidepressant medication. There is hope! Exercise is successful in reducing even treatment-resistant depression. Even single bouts of exercise have favorable effects on the brain. This blog explains how exercise fights depression.

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Dysfunctional Relationships: How to Survive and Thrive

The simplest meaning of “dysfunctional” is “doesn’t work right.” Dysfunction comes in differing degrees. Some dysfunctional things or people grate on one’s nerves just a little bit—like a squeaky door. But when a situation involves people who must relate to each other or when circumstances are perceived as intolerable, you must do one of two things. You can modify this situation—at least partially—or remove yourself. For example, when a dysfunctional organ or system of your body results in disease, you had better see a doctor sooner rather than later if you want to survive.

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Protein Sabotage

Proteins help to regulate energy production, optimal digestion, brain function, immune efficiency, and so much more! You may eat sufficient amounts of high quality protein, absorbed amino acids well, and still be protein deficient. This blog reveals twelve lifestyle practices that sabotage the health effects of quality protein.

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Inflammation & Covid-19: What to Know!

COVID 19 is not only an acute, potentially serious viral illness; it is also a chronic disease problem. Indeed, almost 90% of those hospitalized for COVID 19 have pre-existing diseases such as diabetes, hypertension, heart conditions, chronic obstructive lung disease (COPD), liver disease, or serious obesity. These diseases significantly elevate the risks for serious complications and dying if one develops COVID 19. Immune suppression is common in diabetes and obesity. COPD lowers the threshold for lung infection. Inflammation is a major player in acute and long-term COVID complications.

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