Natural News Archive

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January 2017

Physically active kids are less prone to depression

Being active, getting sweaty and roughhousing offer more than just physical health benefits for young children, according to new research.

31 January, 2017

Maitake mushrooms – a natural alternative for depression?

Bio-active compounds found in the maitake mushroom may delay or prevent the onset of neurological conditions like depression, according to new research

30 January, 2017

Natural compound could help stop the spread of deadly breast cancer

A natural compound found in plants like thyme, parsley, celery and broccoli could help stop the spread of a particularity deadly type of breast cancer.

27 January, 2017

Lemon balm could help lower cholesterol

New evidence shows that a daily supplement of lemon balm leaf powder can help reduce some of the symptoms of hyperlipidemia, such as high LDL cholesterol

25 January, 2017

Does vitamin D deficiency play a role in metabolic syndrome?

A high fat diet alone may not be enough to cause metabolic syndrome, say scientists; but combined with vitamin D deficiency it could raise our risk for diabetes, heart disease and more.

23 January, 2017

Live long…and eat hot peppers

Including more hot chilies in your regular diet could help reduce the risk of early death from heart disease and stroke.

19 January, 2017

Sugar a big problem in packaged foods

Added sugar in processed foods is a worldwide problem and a new survey has found that even so called healthy foods like granola bars or yoghurt can be full of it.

19 January, 2017

Try acupuncture to relieve infant colic

New research reveals that acupuncture may be an effective treatment option for babies with infantile colic helping to reduce stress and pain for babies – and parents.

17 January, 2017

Exercise is an anti-inflammatory

New research shows that, for those who suffer from chronic inflammatory diseases, moderate exercise – at a level you feel comfortable with – can help reduce inflammation.

16 January, 2017

How we breathe affects how we process emotions

Inhale, exhale. Through the nose or through the mouth; how we breath has a direct effect on the way our brains process emotions, according to new research.

13 January, 2017