Q and A

Q&A – Antioxidant health claims

Whether you are eating them or putting them on your skin antioxidants have verifiable benefits for both health and beauty.

Q&A: Do flower remedies work?

While there is still only scant published research into flower remedies, many people who use them report remarkable results.

Q&A: Super seaweeds

Seaweed has long been used as a food and medicine, especially for island nations. It is rich in nutrients, fats and proteins and multiple other co-factors that are known to help fight disease.

Q&A: Can turmeric help soothe psoriasis?

Research on using turmeric to treat psoriasis is still relatively new but results are encouraging that it can be safe and effective.

Q&A: What can I do about restless legs?

Restless leg syndrome – sometimes called the “twitchy-itchies” – can be painful, make sleep difficult and make it harder to function during the day. Here’s some helpful tips on natural treatments.

Q&A: How do I know if I have chronic inflammation?

Inflammation doesn’t have any tell tale signs – but some aspects of your lifestyle may help you understand if you are at risk.

Q&A: Do ‘meat-reducers’ get enough protein?

Most of us eat twice as much protein as we need – with potentially dire health consequences. Meat reduction may be a way of restoring balance

photo of a man wearing suncream

Q&A: Is sunscreen making my man infertile?

A Danish researcher has asserted that chemicals commonly found in cosmetics could be contributing to a wave of male infertility – is it true?

Photo of lemons

Q&A: Acid versus alkali foods

If you want to help maintain the alkaline balance of your body, you don’t need to eat only alkaline foods, just make sure they make up a good percentage of your diet

photo of liquorice root

Q&A: Natural help for healing stomach ulcers

Liquorice root is just one of many functional food and natural herbal approaches that can support healing a stomach ulcer.