|Natural Alternatives for Your Total Health
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“The natural healing force within each one of us is the greatest force in getting well.” ~Hippocrates
IN THIS ISSUE:
1) HOW TO SUPERCHARGE APPLE CIDER VINEGAR WITH TURMERIC,GINGER,LEMON AND GARLIK
2) BOOST MEMORY, REGENERATE NEURONS WITH THIS ANCIENT PLANT
3) THE HEALTH BENEFITS OF
4) UPCOMING NO COST ONLINE EVENTS
( Tune in to the Energetic Powers of Your Higher Self ,Andean Shamanic Rituals to Transform Darkness Into Light Energy, Plant Medicine Rituals for Purification & Protection ...)
1) HOW TO SUPERCHARGE APPLE CIDER VINEGAR WITH TURMERIC,GINGER,LEMON AND GARLIK
By Nick Meyer
If there is one remedy that can prevent and aid healing of any symptoms of colds and even flu, it is fire cider. Also known as fire vinegar, this folk medicine has a long history of use in the world of herbal healing. While there can be some variations to the recipe, the most common ingredients are: apple cider vinegar; roots of ginger, turmeric, and horseradish, onion and garlic, jalapeno peppers, lemon, and cayenne powder.
This combination of ingredients works by decongesting, firing up the circulatory system, and warming up
the body. Many of the ingredients also have anti-viral, anti-bacterial and anti-microbial properties that have been recognized in scientific studies.
Here are the main ingredients along with their research-backed benefits:
Apple cider vinegar: Apple cider vinegar has a high content of acetic acid, which is a strong antimicrobial — it is able to kill bacteria. But its main reason for being included in the fire cider is actually its anti-histamine properties — it also works as a natural decongestant.
Many naturopathic doctors recommend to take a teaspoon of apple cider vinegar in a glass of water at the first signs of a cold and sinus or other infections, or as a preventative during cold and flu seasons. Organic Raw Apple Cider Vinegar by Bragg is one of the most popular brands, and the one I personally use.
Ginger: Ginger has been studied for thousands of years in Asian cultures and used to fight infections. Recently it is
becoming more popular in the western diet, often taken in the form of tea for its antibacterial effect.
A 2010 study compared strong extract of ginger leaves and roots and to antibiotics chloramphenicol, ampicillin and tetracycline. The ginger showed greater antimicrobial activity against strep throat. The study concluded that ginger can be successfully used to fight infections.
A 2002 study also found ginger to have therapeutic value against respiratory tract symptoms, runny noses and coughs.
Turmeric: Curcumin, the main active component of turmeric, has been studied and used for its anti-inflammatory, antioxidant, and antiviral properties for over 4,000 years. Turmeric’s antiviral properties have shown great potential in fighting colds and flu. Researchers have been looking for effective natural alternatives to fight the influenza. A 2009 article found curcumin to have the ability to reduce viral replication of 90% of cell or more that
have been infected by the virus. Being a powerful antioxidant, curcumin, is also able to fight free radicals, which are extremely damaging to the immune system. Keeping the immune system working properly is the best way to ward off disease, therefore taking turmeric before any cold or flu symptoms appear works as a preventative.
Horseradish: Traditionally horseradish has been used for its antibacterial, antibiotic, and mucus-clearing properties. It has even been approved for therapeutic treatment of respiratory infections, cold, sore throat, and sinusitis by Germany’s Commission E (similar to what FDA is in the US). German researchers have conducted a double-blind, randomized and placebo-controlled study published in 2012 that proved that horseradish (along with nasturtium) successfully treats respiratory infections.
Onion: From European folk medicine to Ayurveda, onion has a long history of use for relieving coughs and fighting infections.
One of the best onion’s abilities is drawing in toxins and germs out of the air. In the last century it was a known tradition to hang cut onion in a sock or put pieces of it on a plate near a person who was sick with a cold or flu. Mostly forgotten today (at least in the US), it has worked for those who have tried it to the surprise of the modern doctors.
Garlic: Garlic, with its more than 200 chemical substances (especially allicin), is able to kill bacteria and parasites. Its components such as sulphur and bioflavonoids help protect the body from disease and infections. In many cases it is able to fight bacteria that is resistant to many medications.
Jalapeno peppers and cayenne: Any spicy food helps the nose to run and mucus to drain — an important part of getting better. Blocked passages due to cold or sinusitis can lead to further infection. Jalapeno, cayenne or other types of hot peppers are a great aid it clearing the nose and sinus
cavities. Its active component capsaicin is also a powerful antibacterial.
Lemon: Lemon helps thin the mucus, which relieves the blocked respiratory system. It also changes the body’s pH level, which may make it less hospitable to viruses and bacteria.
Fire Cider Recipe
The recipe I chose was an altered version of the one from Mountain Rose Herbs. The organic ingredients you will need are: 1/2 cup ginger root, 1/2 cup horseradish root, 1/2 cup turmeric root, 1 onion, 10 cloves of garlic, 1 jalapeno pepper, 1 lemon, 1/4 tsp cayenne powde, and a 32 oz bottle of Bragg Apple Cider Vinegar.
Directions: Put everything except vinegar in a food processor, and chop into little pieces (1/8 – 1/4 of an inch). Place all the ingredients into a glass jar or another glass container (do not use plastic or metal) and pour apple cider vinegar on top. Shake well and store in the fridge for one month (shake once every day). After one
month, strain the pulp and pour the finished product into a clean jar.
Dosage: The general recommendation is taking one or two tablespoons of fire cider three times a day after the first symptoms of a cold or a respiratory infection. If your stomach is sensitive to spicy foods, lower the dosage to one teaspoon once a day and then up the dosage until you find what works for you — always listen to your own body!
Note: personally, I was making this when I was already sick, so I stated using the fire cider the same day and immediately felt relief, but it is the strongest after one month. The fire cider served me well for over a year without going bad.
Where to buy fire cider: If you would like to buy a finished product, there are a few variations of it on the market. There is Ginco International Cyclone Cider made with apple cider vinegar, garlic, cayenne, horseradish root, ginger root, onion and parsley. (Also contains vegetable
glycerin and ascorbic acid).
The product description says it is used for immune support, circulation stimulation, digestive aid, throat tonic; and for a relief from cold, sore throats, coughs, and congestion.
And Mountain Rose Herbs sells a Fire Tonic from Herbal Revolution out of Maine that uses organically grown ingredients. Their recipe includes honey, burdock root, dandelion root, thyme, rosemary, and hyssop.
About the Author: Nick Meyer After a long post-college stint as a professional journalist working late nights and eating out of vending machines, I finally decided to take control my health the natural way, and now I'm excited to share the latest health solutions, right here on AltHealthWORKS. I also invite you to subscribe and receive your free copy of my eBook 'Healing Secrets of the Amazon Rainforest'
2) BOOST MEMORY, REGENERATE NEURONS WITH THIS ANCIENT PLANT
By Sayer Ji
most ancient tree has something to teach us, and give to us, as far as promoting brain health and longevity goes.
Considering the fact that gingko biloba is the oldest known tree in existence (deemed for this reason a "living fossil"), isn't it poetic how this plant has also been used to promote long life as both a food and medicine in traditional cultures as well?
Clearly, this plant has figured out a way to optimize longevity in face of many of the same adversities humans face, e.g. predators, infections, fluctuations in nutrient availability and climate, etc. And so, by consuming that plant, could it not lend some of its power and (phytochemical) wisdom to those imbibing it, as was once commonly believed by 'pre-scientific' cultures throughout the world who considered plants their "allies"?
In ancient times, if something worked in practice it was considered validated by that fact. This was no academic affair, as even a slight advantage or
disadvantage in immunity or metabolism could translate into life or death consequences. Of course, they didn't have the luxury nor means to employ randomized, double-blind, placebo controlled trials, before trying out a medical intervention.
And yet, today we have the lens of science to plumb the depths of traditional approaches to healing, in order to ascertain the many ways a natural substance may protect against disease as well as the plausible mechanisms with which they do so. And this enterprise has gifted us with a massive database of information that can help us to attain even greater appreciation for the power of traditional medicine to not only heal, but do so in a way that is often superior to drugs within the conventional pharmacopeia. Gingko biloba, I believe, is an ideal example of this...The Power of Ginkgo Biloba Revealed through Science
The first time I really started to grasp Gingko biloba's power to heal the brain occurred when I
stumbled upon a 2006 paper published in the European Journal of Neurology which described a 24-week randomized, placebo-controlled, double-blind study showing an extract of this plant was as clinically effective as the blockbuster donepezil for mild-to-moderate Alzheimer's disease:
"Our study suggests that there is no evidence of relevant differences in the efficacy of EGb 761 [gingko biloba] and donepezil in the treatment of mild to moderate Alzheimer's dementia, so the use of both substances can be justified. In addition, this study contributes to establish the efficacy and tolerability of the Ginkgo biloba special extract E.S. in the dementia of the Alzheimer type with special respect to moderately severe stages. "
Amazingly, this was not the first study to ascertain significant medicinal properties in gingko biloba. In fact, if you peruse our database on Greenmedinfo.com on gingko you will find it has been studied to have value in over 100 different
diseases, and has been identified to have at least 50 distinct beneficial physiological actions. Isn't this amazing? Consider that the average FDA approved drug has 75 known adverse health effects for every purported health benefit.
Clearly, a plant with this much power to heal, including the ability to compete with a multi-billion dollar drug in ameliorating what is considered "incurable" neurodegenerative disease – Alzheimer's disease -- is worth exploring in greater depth.
As far as its brain regenerative properties, it has already been known that gingko can stimulate brain-derived neutrophic factor (BDNF), a protein found in the brain and in the peripheral nervous system which is essential in the regulation, growth and survival of brain cells, and which is especially important for long-term memory. The ability to increase BDNF, therefore, implies it will improve brain and cognitive function. But this, alone, does not reveal the whole story on why
gingko is so special, as a wide range of substances are capable of increasing BDNF, including coffee, grape seed extract, green tea, and even aerobic exercise.
Only recently a new mechanism behind gingko biloba's brain and neurological tissue healing properties been revealed in the publication of an article in Cell and Molecular Neurobiology titled, "Ginkgo Biloba Extract Enhances Differentiation and Performance of Neural Stem Cells in Mouse Cochlea."
In the new study researchers tested the premise that ginkgo biloba's wide range of benefits in the treatment of neural damage and disorders is due, in part, to its ability to positively modulate neural stem cells (NSC), a subpopulation of cells within the brain that as multipotent cells are capable of generating the many different types (phenotypes) of cells that make up the brain. Their results, using mouse cochlea-derived neural stem cells, showed a number of ways that gingko biloba exact (GBE)
resulted in a beneficial effect:
"Our data showed that GBE treatment promotes cell survival and NSC proliferation. In addition, GBE treatment also increases NSC differentiation to neurons and enhances the performance of mature neural networks evident by the increased frequency of calcium oscillation. Moreover, neurite outgrowth is also dramatically increased upon GBE treatment. Overall, our study demonstrates the positive regulatory role of GBE in NSC proliferation and differentiation into functional neurons in vitro, supporting the potential therapeutic use of GBE in hearing loss recovery."
When one figures in the broad range of ways in which gingko can promote brain health, including increasing circulation to the brain, reducing brain inflammation and oxidative stress, increasing in BDNF, and now stimulating brain stem cell mediated neuronal regeneration and improved function, it may begin to provide practitioners with an ideal drug alternative in age-
related neurological and cognitive problems.
It should be noted that neural stem cell stimulation and subsequent brain repair has also been observed in preclinical research with a little known component of turmeric known as ar-turmerone, which is found in whole turmeric but not in the increasingly popular 95% standardized curcumin extracts of turmeric. It is likely that many compounds we consume daily, also have brain regenerative properties. Indeed, we wrote about some of these "nerve regenerating" natural substances in our article 6 Bodily Tissues Regenerated Through Nutrition, if you would like to learn more.
[Note: Gingko biloba seeds and to a lesser extent leaves contain naturally occurring gingkotoxin, which is a neurotoxin structurally related to pyroxidine (vitamin B6) and therefore capable of blocking its activity as an anti-vitamin. While the toxicological significance of gingkotoxin in leaves in the amounts found in dietary supplements is
considered relatively insignificant, caution should be exercised in the selection of a brand. Ideally, the company is assaying gingkotoxin levels assuring the lowest possible level available.]
About the Author: Sayer Ji is founder of Greenmedinfo.com, a reviewer at the International Journal of Human Nutrition and Functional Medicine, Co-founder and CEO of Systome Biomed, Vice Chairman of the Board of the National Health Federation, Steering Committee Member of the Global Non-GMO Foundation.
3) THE HEALTH BENEFITS OF CHAMOMILE
By Cathy Wong
Chamomile (Matricaria recuita) is a flowering plant in the daisy (Asteraceae) family. Native to Europe and Western Asia, it's now found around the world. The herb smells slightly like an apple, which may explain its name—chamomile is Greek for Earth apple.
There are two different chamomile plants: German chamomile and Roman chamomile. German chamomile, which is considered
the more potent variety and the type most widely used for medicinal purposes, is the plant discussed here.
Also Known As: Matricaria recutita,Chamomilla recutita,German chamomile,Hungarian chamomile,True chamomile.
Chamomile has been used as an herbal remedy since the time of Hippocrates, the father of medicine, in 500 BC. The list of conditions for which it's been used is extensive. It includes fever, headaches, kidney, liver, and bladder problems, digestive upset, muscle spasms, anxiety, insomnia, skin irritations, bruises, gout, ulcers, rheumatic pain, hay fever, inflammation, hemorrhoids, colic, and menstrual disorders. The generic name, Matricaria, comes from the Latin matrix, meaning womb, because chamomile was used historically to treat disorders of the female reproductive system. Germans refer to chamomile as alles zutraut, meaning capable of anything. Indeed, chamomile was considered such a panacea or cure-all that one writer described it
as "the medical duct tape of the pre-MacGyver days."
In modern times, chamomile is mostly taken orally to help with insomnia, anxiety, and digestive upsets, though it's also being investigated as a possible treatment for diabetes. It's also used topically to quell skin conditions and to help with wound healing. The research, however, isn't strong for any of these purported benefits because chamomile hasn't been well studied in people.
Some of the purported benefits of chamomile likely stem from the fact that the essential oil and flower extracts derived from chamomile contain more than 120 chemical constituents, many of which are pharmacologically active. They include chamazulene (an anti-inflammatory), bisabolol (an oil with anti-irritant, anti-inflammatory, and anti-microbial properties), apigenin (a phytonutrient that acts as a strong anti-inflammatory, antioxidant, antibacterial and antiviral), and luteolin (a phytonutrient with potential anti-
oxidant, anti-inflammatory, and anti-cancer activity). Whether as a result of these compounds or others, research shows chamomile possesses properties that can help ease inflammation, spasms, and flatulence, promote calm and sleep, and protect against the bacteria that cause stomach ulcers.
Chamomile may be best known as a sleep aid, but the strongest evidence for the herb suggests it might be helpful for anxiety. Here's a look at current evidence.
Chamomile is one of the most widely used alternative therapies for promoting sleep and treating insomnia. However, despite its reputation as an herb that facilitates sleep, there's little solid research supporting its effectiveness. Interestingly, despite the fact that it approved the use of chamomile flower preparations for a host of other purposes—including gastrointestinal spasms and bacterial skin diseases—in 1984, Commission E, Germany's counterpart
to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, did not grant approval for it as a sleep aid due to the lack of published research in this area.
The few human studies that have been conducted are small, have design flaws (for instance, no control group), and show mixed results. For instance, in a 2011 study, 17 people with insomnia took 270 milligrams of chamomile extract twice daily (an amount that could only be achieved in a concentrated extract, not a tea) for a month and also kept a sleep diary. When researchers compared their diaries to those who took a placebo, they found no significant difference in how fast patients fell asleep or how much sleep they got.
In contrast, a 2017 study of 77 older people in nursing homes found a significant improvement in sleep quality when participants were given 400-milligram capsules of chamomile twice a day for four weeks, compared to those who didn't receive any treatment. Similarly, when researchers in a 2016 study
randomized 40 women who had just given birth to drinking one cup of chamomile tea a day for two weeks, they scored significantly lower compared to a control group that didn't drink the tea when it came to both sleep problems and symptoms of depression. However, the improvement went away four weeks after the women stopped drinking the tea, suggesting the positive effects of chamomile are limited to the short term.
As for how chamomile might help induce slumber, animal research suggests it has both sedative and anti-anxiety effects. One study reported that apigenin, a component of chamomile, binds at the same receptor sites in the brain as benzodiazepines like Valium. Another study showed that chamomile extract at a dose of 300 milligrams caused a significant shortening in how long it took rats to fall asleep, while other research in mice demonstrated that chamomile can significantly prolong the sleeping time induced by sleep-inducing drugs like
Research has shown chamomile to have meaningful benefits when it comes to reducing anxiety and the Natural Medicines Comprehensive Database, which rates the effectiveness of natural remedies based on scientific evidence, says chamomile is possibly effective for anxiety.
The first controlled clinical trial of chamomile extract in 2009 found it may have a modest anti-anxiety effect in people with mild-to-moderate general anxiety disorder, one of the most common anxiety disorders. Participants took 200 milligrams to 1,100 milligrams of chamomile a day for eight weeks. A 2016 study found that taking 500 milligrams of chamomile extract three times a day for 12 weeks significantly reduced moderate-to-severe symptoms of generalized anxiety disorder, one of the most common anxiety disorders. In addition to soothing anxiety, research shows chamomile extract may also have anti-depressant effects as well.
Preliminary studies suggest that chamomile inhibits Helicobacter pylori, the bacteria that can contribute to stomach ulcers. Chamomile is believed to be helpful in reducing smooth muscle spasms associated with various gastrointestinal inflammatory disorders like inflammatory bowel disease, though research is needed to confirm that use.
An animal study from 2014 showed that chamomile extracts have strong antidiarrheal and antioxidant properties when given to rats in a dose-dependent manner against castor oil-induced diarrhea and intestinal fluid accumulation.
A 2015 study on more than 1,000 patients with acute diarrhea found that a commercial product containing a combination of myrrh, coffee charcoal, and chamomile flower extract is well tolerated, safe, and as effective as conventional therapies.
Topically applied chamomile may be able to speed wound healing. Studies show that
substances in chamomile can kill viruses and bacteria, including Staphylococcus aureus, the cause of staph infections, reduce inflammation, and prevent and treat the growth of ulcers.
One preliminary study that compared chamomile and corticosteroids for treating ulcers in test tubes and animals concluded that chamomile promotes faster wound healing: Animals treated with chamomile exhibited complete wound healing nine days before animals treated with corticosteroids.
Chamomile helped heal wounds in humans as well. In one small study that investigated the efficacy of a combination of lavender and chamomile essential oil on patients with chronic leg ulcers, researchers reported that four of the five patients in the chamomile and lavender oil group had complete healing of the wounds with the fifth patient making progress towards a recovery. Chamomile also proved superior to applying one percent hydrocortisone ointment in healing skin lesions after a surgical
procedure in another study. Wounds treated by applying a chamomile compress for an hour once a day healed five to six days faster than those treated with hydrocortisone once a day. Still, more studies are needed.
Chamomile is often used to treat mild skin irritations, including sunburn, rashes, sores, and even eye inflammations, but its value in treating these conditions needs more research.
Topical applications of chamomile have been shown to be moderately effective in the treatment of eczema. In one partially double-blind trial carried out as a half-side comparison, a commercial chamomile cream showed a mild superiority towards a low-dose .5 percent hydrocortisone and a marginal difference compared to the placebo.
Some studies have found that chamomile tea can lower blood sugar in people with diabetes. In one study, 64 participants that consumed chamomile tea three times a day after meals for
eight weeks saw a statistically significant decrease in markers for diabetes as well as total cholesterol compared to people who drank water. It also exhibited some anti-obesity activity. While chamomile may be a helpful supplement to existing treatments, researchers noted that larger and longer studies are needed to evaluate the usefulness of chamomile in managing diabetes.
Some preliminary studies that evaluated the efficacy of chamomile mouthwash found that it significantly reduced gingivitis and plaque in comparison to controls, probably because of its antimicrobial and anti-inflammatory activities.
Selection and Preparation
The flowering tops of the chamomile plant are used to make teas, liquid extracts, capsules, or tablets. The herb can also be applied to the skin as a cream or an ointment, or used as a mouth rinse.
To make tea, steep one heaping teaspoon of chamomile flowers in two-thirds of
a cup of boiling water for five to 10 minutes before straining. You can also buy commercial teas. Chamomile is also available in capsules.
As a gargle or mouth rinse, prepare as a tea, then let it cool. Gargle as often as desired. You may also make an oral rinse with 10 to 15 drops of German chamomile liquid extract (aka tincture) in 100 milliliters of warm water.
There is no standard dosage of chamomile. Dosages used in studies vary. For instance, capsules containing 220 to 1100 milligrams of German chamomile extract have been taken daily for eight weeks to help alleviate anxiety.
Possible Side Effects
Chamomile is part of the same plant family as ragweed and chrysanthemum, so people with allergies to these plants may react—sometimes severely—when they use chamomile either internally or topically. Though reactions are reportedly more common with Roman chamomile, call your doctor if you experience vomiting, skin
irritation, or allergic reactions (chest tightness, wheezing, hives, rash, itching) after chamomile use.
Chamomile contains coumarin, a naturally-occurring compound with anticoagulant or blood-thinning effects. It should not be combined with Coumadin (warfarin) or other medications or supplements that have the same effect or be used by people with bleeding disorders without a doctor's supervision.
An isolated case has been reported of a 70-year-old woman who developed severe internal bleeding after drinking four to five cups of chamomile tea for a sore throat and using a chamomile-based skin lotion four to five times a day. The woman was being treated with the drug warfarin for a heart condition. It’s believed that the chamomile tea (and possibly the lotion) acted synergistically with the warfarin to cause bleeding.
Due to concerns about bleeding, chamomile shouldn't be used two weeks before or after
German chamomile might act like estrogen in the body. If you have any condition that might be made worse by exposure to estrogen, including hormone-sensitive conditions like breast cancer, uterine cancer, ovarian cancer, endometriosis, or uterine fibroids, don't use it without consulting your doctor.
Keep in mind that chamomile in any form should be used it as a supplement to, and not a replacement for, your usual medication regimen. Talk to your health care providers before taking chamomile if you’re taking any type of medicine. Giving them a full picture of what you do to manage your health will help to ensure coordinated and safe care.
Be aware, too, that not all supplements have been tested for safety and, due to the fact that dietary supplements are largely unregulated, the content of some products may differ from what is specified on the product label. Also note that the safety of supplements in pregnant women, nursing mothers,
children, and those with medical conditions or who are taking medications have not been established. You can also get tips on using supplements here.
About he Author: Cathy Wong is an American College of Nutrition-certified nutrition specialist.Over 16 years in the health and wellness industryRegularly featured in major print and online media including Men's Health and First for WomenCathy received a Bachelor of Science degree in Psychology from the University of Toronto. She is a certified nutrition specialist with the American College of Nutrition and is certified in mind/body medicine from the Benson-Henry Institute for Mind Body Medicine. She is a member of the Association of Health Care Journalists.
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and make use of it for your own benefit, and for that of your family. You are the one responsible for your health.You must educate yourself in order to make decisions in all health matters. My views and advises are not intended to be a substitute forconventional medicine, but simply a help you to make educated changesin order to help your body heal itself. If you have a medical condition or concern you should consult your physician.