Eating healthy helps your mind, body and soul. An October 2012 article published in Comprehensive Reviews in Food Science and Food Safety explains that citrus fruit, including lime juice, plays Continue Reading
Eating healthy helps your mind, body and soul. An October 2012 article published in Comprehensive Reviews in Food Science and Food Safety explains that citrus fruit, including lime juice, plays a pivotal role in bolstering our supply of nutrients and energy. Previous research has shown a strong correlation between long-term schizophrenia and various nutritional deficiencies including vitamins B, C, D, and E. However, until now, no one has assessed the full range of nutritional deficiencies which may be present during the first episode of psychosis. Shane McAuliffe, Science Communications Lead for the NNEdPro Nutrition & COVID-19 Taskforce, said: “While acknowledging the limitations of this data, it does add further to a growing body of interest and evidence for the role of vitamin D in respiratory health. Vitamin E can help protect and nourish the skin barrier. Think of the skin barrier as a wall that prevents harmful toxins from entering your skin where they can cause damage. A damaged skin barrier can lead to redness, inflammation, flaking and other problems. When your skin looks and feels soft without any problems, your skin barrier is healthy. When you’re having issues like dry patches, you can be certain your skin barrier has been compromised somewhat. Vitamin E helps prevent this by keeping the natural lipids in your skin fresh. These lipids are an essential part of the skin barrier. You can think of them as the mortar in that aforementioned wall, while the skin cells are the bricks. Together, they form the skin barrier and keep it strong. For teens on the go, a healthy Wednesday breakfast meal might include a fruit smoothie made with nonfat yogurt, bananas, strawberries and peanut butter. For lunch, whole-grain unsweetened cereal with milk purchased from school and a cup of applesauce makes a good choice for teens who can’t refrigerate their lunch. At dinner, the whole family might enjoy baked chicken with brown rice and green beans. More information about these nutrients are covered in Staying healthy with Nutrition by Dr. Elson M. Haas, MD. Other treatments. Scientists are also looking at other ways to target the virus or treat the complications of COVID-19. Among them is ibuprofen. In early June, scientists started a clinical trial to see whether the pain medication could be used for people hospitalized with COVID-19. Part three of this book covers solutions, including the roles of various nutrients as well as herbs known as adaptogens. Issues about telomeres is covered in detail and how it relates to the aging process. Many of these protocols discussed in this resource may not be covered by conventional health insurance plans. It is suggested that coverage expand to cover these treatments.