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January 10, 20180

What’s cooler than knowing how to make your own herbal medicine and herbal products? Now you can learn more about herbal medicine and how to use it more in your life. I wanted to share with you a great book to get you started on your herbal education, and even continue learning, too. Today I’m reviewing the book “The New Age Herbalist” by editor Richard Mabey. This herbalist book review is one of many to come!

This herb book was borrowed from my library, but I already know that I’d like to own a copy. It has a great glossary of herbs, with many clear, full color photographs of helpful plants (seen in part below). The glossary lists the Genus and species (very helpful when ordering, so you don’t confuse safe plants with something dangerous). It talks about the plant parts used and constituents. The latter are the chemical and active medicinal properties of the plants, like allantoin in plantain leaf (used heavily in cosmetics), vitamins, minerals, tannins in several herbs (including black tea), and others.

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Full color herbal photographs in The New Age Herbalist book by Mabey

Then The New Age Herbalist has sections for herbs used in fabric dyes (listed by color), aromatherapy (smells), pot-peri SPELL natural plant insect and bug repellents (that you can place next to garden plants), how to plant herbs in your own garden, what types of soils each herb likes, and – my favorite – recipes.

The author has thoughtfully included recipes for homemade, do-it-yourself herbal butters, herbal vinegars, herbal oils, cheesecakes made with herbs like Calendula or rose geranium, herbal beers and wines, and a few herbal tea recipes. [*Note that the calendula used in herbal medicine is not the common garden marigold. You want Calendula officinalis (genus species).]

Lastly, Mabey has listed physical body systems and disorders, and then listed what herbal formulations (a fancy word for herbal “mixtures”) may be helpful for each illness or condition. This section is pretty extensive. It even includes herbs that I haven’t heard of in ten months of advanced herbal medicine education.

The New Age Herbalist book is by editor Richard Mabey (Collier Books, Macmillan Publishing). It’s a great book! I highly recommend it.

If you enjoyed this book review of The New Age Herbalist, please Share it with your friends, using the social media buttons below. Let me know in the Comments below.

Want to sign up for our newsletter? Includes healthy recipes, nutrition and herbalism tips, and more. It’s free, and once a month. Just click here to sign up in 10 seconds.

And check out my online course, Raising Your Immunity Through Herbs, Nutrition and Lifestyle Methods. Thanks!



December 27, 20170
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Subscribe to my Transform Health Podcast channel in iTunes!!

Do you want to become healthier in the New Year through better nutrition and lifestyle habits? Want to learn more about using herbs like Rosemary? Want to find out how to improve your micro biome (gut flora)? Do you want to be a healthier, better version of you – You 8.0? Great News! Watch or listen to my free Transform Health iTunes Podcast channel.

There are several podcasts published and ready for you to listen to right now. They are listed as both video and audio versions – your choice.

Topics include:

  • Plant Spirit Medicine Lecture Part 1 (Parts 2-3-4 on YouTube/Links included.)
  • Wheat Analogs – Gluten-Free foods that act like wheat in the body (sesame, GF grains, more)
  • How to Lower Inflammation: 8 Simple Tips (Nutrition and herbal medicine)
  • Post-Antibiotic Recovery and Rebuilding of Gut Flora
  • Rosemary: Herbal Medicine 101
  • Green Tea Chai Latte Recipe

Subscribe now to my Transform Health iTunes Podcast channel on iTunes. You won’t regret it!

Please Share this new podcast with your friends, using the social media buttons below. Let me know what you think in the Comments below.

Want to sign up for our newsletter? Includes healthy recipes, nutrition and herbalism tips, and more. It’s free, and once a month. Just click here to sign up in 10 seconds.

And check out my online course, Raising Your Immunity Through Herbs, Nutrition and Lifestyle Methods. Thanks!



December 6, 2017

What is Plant Spirit Medicine? Author Eliot Cowan explains that plants, trees, rain, lightning and the Chinese Five Elements (water, metal, earth) are each represented by a conscious being, and may be called upon for healing. These may appear through meditation or dreaming in human, animal, insect or other form. Join speaker Diana Sproul as she describes plant spirit medicine as explained in Eliot Cowan’s book of the same name.

With Chinese Five Element Theory, healing an imbalance or lack of a certain element in a person’s spiritual make-up and life can help a person become well and whole again without addressing or focusing on the illness itself. I highly recommend this book! It’s amazing!

Watch Part 1 of 4 at this link (https://youtu.be/14YWgBvP8RM) or right here below, on this page. The links to Parts 2-4 are below the video, and on YouTube and Vimeo in the video’s description.

**Links to All Four Lecture Parts:

If you enjoyed this lecture about Plant Spirit Medicine, please Share it with your friends, using the social media buttons below. And let me know what you think in the Comments below.

Want to sign up for our newsletter? Includes healthy recipes, nutrition and herbalism tips, and more. It’s free, and once a month. Just click here to sign up in 10 seconds.

And check out my online course, Raising Your Immunity Through Herbs, Nutrition and Lifestyle Methods. Thanks!



December 1, 2017

Did you know that its possible to be allergic to a certain food, and not even realize it? Join me on this journey, and I’ll help you discover your own food allergens.

Food Allergy or Intolerance:
First, what is the difference between a food allergy and intolerance? When someone has a food intolerance, they have some kind of physical, mental or emotional reaction. These could show up as skin rash, headache, brain fog, digestive issues like constipation or outright pain, hives (see as red on and around the face, or swelling of eyelids and lips), any kind of emotional feeling, teary eyes, and more.

A true food allergy means that the human body has an immune system to the food.


Food Intolerance in Childhood:

Children often have food intolerances from birth to five years. These could be there in a few minutes to any food, including dairy (often seen in newborns in my experience), tomatoes, strawberries, soy, eggs, and more. When the child gets old enough, we think of them “growing out of” the food intolerance or allergy. Unfortunately, this isn’t true at all. Instead, the immune system matures enough to adapt to the food allergen. The body’s visible surface symptoms then disappear. But the allergy is still present. And the immune system? It’s busy trying to adapt all the time to this problem food.

Food Intolerance in Late 30’s and 40’s:
Let’s fast forward now to a person’s 40th year and beyond. Suddenly, little problems start to show up. These may be there in a few minutes headaches or skin rashes. Nausea after eating dairy may happen. GERD or acid reflux may visit you late at night after spaghetti sauce (condensed tomato) and wine.

How to Cope:
The person may take Tums or start drinking aloe vera juice, a soothing herb drink) to deal with it. This is a coping strategy – it does work. But this is using herbal medicine in an unhealthy way: putting a bandaid on the problem. And taking Tums can lower stomach acid, which can make it impossible to break down foods to get the vitamins out of them.

Food Avoidance for Healing:
Why not cure the real issue? Observe your food reactions and cut that food out of your menu. (This is easy to say but can be there in a few minutes hard to do – We crave those allergenic foods. When we eat an allergen, we get a rush of cortisol CHECK. We sort of feel “high.” Later, we may have lethargy, brain fog, headache, rashes, and digestive issues – But on our “trip” we feel GREAT!!

Discover Your Own Food Allergy:
Now its your turn – Would you like to find out what foods to which you are allergenic or intolerant?

Get something to take notes – a piece of paper, your phone notes or this free Google Document Food Allergy Questionnaire. It’s important that you take the time to write this down in some way. Ready?


Food Allergy Questionnaire:
You’ve had a hard day at school/work/life. Things didn’t go well, and you’re tired and drained. You get home, where your pantry is full of every food imaginable. You decide to reach for one of these favorite meals (List as many as possible)

____________________________________________________________________________________________________

____________________________________________________________________________________________________

____________________________________________________________________________________________________

 

You have woken up in the middle of the night, possibly upset. You decide to go have a snack of –

____________________________________________________________________________________________________

____________________________________________________________________________________________________

____________________________________________________________________________________________________

What are your favorite foods that you eat often and daily?

____________________________________________________________________________________________________

____________________________________________________________________________________________________

____________________________________________________________________________________________________

What are your top FOUR comfort foods?

____________________________________________________________________________________________________

____________________________________________________________________________________________________

____________________________________________________________________________________________________

Did you do it? Did you write them down?

 

My Favorite Foods:
Almost all of my favorite foods include wheat, cheese and potato. These are the foods that I reach for when I need comfort foods, or pick me ups. Unfortunately, these are my food allergens.

  • pierogi (mashed potato with cheese, wrapped in pasta dough- hmmmm!),
  • potato knish (potato in pastry with gravy over it),
  • pasta Alfredo (wheat pasta and cheese)


Moment of Truth:
Now, look at the lists that you wrote. What food categories reappear again and again?
Are any of them in these common allergy food categories? You could even mark a hash mark for each time they show up, or use another tally method.

  • Dairy: (Includes cheese, yogurt, milk, butter. 60% of people can’t digest dairy. (1))
  • Wheat: (Including flour, pasta, semolina (pasta flour), kamut, spelt, panko Japanese bread crumbs, some soy sauces, and (yuck!) injected into commercial turkey.(2)
  • Nightshades: Tomato, potato, eggplant, cumin, mild and hot peppers, cayenne, chili powders (It’s a South American fiesta!)
  • Eggs
  • Soy Bean (Includes tofu, edamame, soy sauce, teriyaki, marinades, salad dressings, and in the feed of our meat animals.)
  • Strawberries: I was told by a pediatrician that kiwi could cause cross reactions for anyone with this allergen. If you have problems, try to determine whether its hives (rash on face around mouth) or a rash elsewhere, a problem with the fibrous seeds (scratchy on the last part of the colon), or a problem digesting fruit (common in older people). These are three widely different intolerances, you see?
  • Raspberries: The tend to be seedy with high mold content. If you react, consider whether it a fiber & scratchy seeds issue in digestion, or not. If you feel bad after eating them (within a day or few days), you could get yourself checked for things related to mold: fungus and yeast overgrowth.
  • Mushrooms: These are in the fungus family. If you react to then, you might again get yourself tested for tings related to fungus: yeast overgrowth  (Candida albicans) and mold. Think about your living environment, too. Is there mold in the home?

Well, what did you find out? Did you discover one or more allergenic foods, or food intolerances? Did this make you sad or mad at this new info? (Me, too – Sorry!) Please leave your thoughts in the comments below.

If you enjoyed this article about discovering your food allergies, please Share it with your friends, using the social media buttons below. And let me know what you think in the Comments below.

Want to sign up for our newsletter? Includes healthy recipes, nutrition and herbalism tips, and more. It’s free, and once a month. Just click here to sign up in 10 seconds.

And check out my online course, Raising Your Immunity Through Herbs, Nutrition and Lifestyle Methods. Thanks!



March 31, 2017

I had the good fortune to try a new herb this week, dried Codonopsis root. It has an affect  similar to the herb ginseng, but it is less hot and less strong. It’s considered better than ginseng for women and during hot weather, too, when you don’t want quite so hot and strong an effect (Imbalancing with herbs can be a bad idea. Hot + hot = too hot)

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History of Dried Codonopsis Root:
You may not have heard of this herbal medicine – I never had before I attended herbal medicine school in Boulder. The official name is Codonopsis pilosula or Dang Shen in Chinese herbal medicine.* (Beware, there seem to be multiple herbs with a similar-sounding Chinese name.) This herb grows in northeastern China, and is part of the Traditional Chinese medicine (called TCM).

Herbal Properties of Dried Codonopsis Root:
It is supposed to have these properties: It’s warming, slightly stimulating, increases energy similar (but weaker) than coffee, and “helps the body adapt to stress.”* This is called an adaptogenic herb. It’s taken for weak digestion, vomiting, diarrhea, breathing issues (asthma, mucus), general fatigue, and more. It has a shorter affect on the body than ginseng.

Chinese nursing moms take it to increase milk supply, as well as help their own health be stronger. This may be true, as lab tests showed that it increased red blood cells.

How to Prepare:
Because it is a root herb (i.e. hard) it is prepared through a decoction method, which means slow simmering instead of a tea method (called infusions). This root is not as hard as others; it can be squished a little. It feels spongy, and looks brown.

Seven to twenty grams of the root herb is added to 2 cups of water in a pot. Then the mixture is brought just below a simmer, and kept there for 40 minutes. After that, strain out the solids, and drink the liquid. The dose is half a cup per day.

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Smell:
When simmering, Codonopsis smells like warm bark and sweet, similar to another herb called Astragalus root.

Taste Test: What is Codonopsis Like?
The first taste is very sweet with a mild lemon flavor or sourness to the end note. It’s sweetness reminds me of Eastern spices like cinnamon.

Bodily Affects of Codonopsis:
After having some, I didn’t feel like my energy was being pushed, like I would with coffee and caffeine. (On coffee, I sometimes feel like my heart is outside my chest, in front of it, pounding there.) I just woke up a bit more, and got my work done in a gentle way. Before that I was falling asleep, probably because I also needed some more food just before lunchtime.

I stopped drinking it by 1:30pm in the afternoon. Some adaptogens can cause insomnia later in the evening, especially if taken too close to bedtime, or even afternoon, sometimes. I was able to fall asleep, and stay asleep, with no problems.

If you enjoyed this article about the herb Codonopsis root, please share it with your friends, using the social media buttons below. And let me know in the comments below.

Want to sign up for our newsletter? Includes healthy recipes, nutrition and herbalism tips, and more. It’s free, and once a month. Just click here to sign up in 10 seconds.

And check out my online course, Raising Your Immunity Through Herbs, Nutrition and Lifestyle Methods. Here’s a course coupon, too! Thanks!


Source:

* Andrew Chevallier, Encyclopedia of Herbal Medicine, DK Press, 2000

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March 30, 2017
Desert plant photo, succulent, photo, images, agave, sample, California, San Diego botanic garden, USA
Beautiful succulent plants, herb garden, bamboo, children’s garden, and many other fun plants at The San Diego Botanic Gardens

Have you had the pleasure of seeing San Diego’s lush plants at the San Diego Botanic Gardens (website)? I had the good fortune to tour their 26.5 acres of plants, which include plants from regions afar, including New Zealand, desert, tropical, California natives, herbs and a children’s garden.

The garden started as the home of Ruth and Charles Larabee in 1942. It’s situated on a small hillside area in coastal California, near Carlsbad, California (actually in Encinitas, CA). In 1957 it was donated to San Diego county to be preserved as a park (originally named Quail Gardens).

The coastal locale means that plants get the warm sun and moisture, but the intense, drying desert sun is not as scorching to tender plants. Fog and clouds moderate the sunshine.

succulent desert plants, barrel cactus, photos, San Diego botanic gardens, succulent garden, California, San Diego Botanic Gardens, USA

Prehistoric Plants:
And this plant, African Cycads, have their own notoriety: it was present at the time of the dinosaurs!!
 This means that not only did it survive, but that this pocket of land had similar weather for millennia. Often the land and weather change through continental uplift, asteroids, glaciers coming and going, volcanic eruptions spewing ash that causes cloud cover for years…You get the picture.

Cycad plant sample
Cycad plant, a prehistoric plant from the dinosaur age

African Cycads’ spiny exterior are thought to have protected it from foraging animals in present (rhinos) and times long past (dinosaurs). These cone-producing plants (see photos) are believed to be distant relatives of tall conifers like redwoods and cypress. Today they are endangered from agricultural land use, animal grazing, and over-harvesting.

Sample of cycad plant with cones from the San Diego Botanic Gardens in California
Cycad with cone, a relative of modern conifers

Cork Tree
In the pre-rubber days, cork was used extensively for many things, including wine stoppers, flooring, car cabin noise insulation, anything that needed a pad against wear or vibration, and car head gaskets (that join between the two halves of the motor, sealing them). During World War II, the cork supply was threatened, and it was a patriotic duty for Americans to plant these cork oak trees (Quercus suber). (See, plants can be important in history!) When our guide mentioned WWII and the cork supply being threatened, I was thinking of Southeast Asia around Japan (oops!).

photo of cork oak tree, San Diego Botanic Gardens, fully grown
Cork Oak Tree: A sustainable tree that offers its cork from its bark. The supply was endangered during World War II. (I tried and tried to rotate this photo, but couldn’t get it right.)

This online source (Wikipedia) says that the harvesting is renewable, because the bark is peeled off, and the tree itself left to continue grow. Apparently, a new layer of bark grows. (Most other trees are harmed by removing the bark, as it feeds the tree.) It can be harvested every seven to ten years.

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Close up image of cork oak bark

It’s native to Northwest Africa and Southwest Europe. Forest fires give an advantage to this Cork oak trees are protected from forest fires,  allowing it to continue to grow and spread its canopy. Other trees die and regrow from seed, or regrow from the base root. This means they are in the “shade” for several years while they catch up.

The bark looks funny, as you can see from the photo, and feels like cork to the touch. It’s slightly spongy.

Bamboo Garden:
There are many varieties of bamboo here. We learned a great deal from a cart driver and docent (who kept vouchsafing that he was not a tour guide). For instance, many areas of California have a problem with bamboo spreading underground and taking over. It’s so serious, that some friends spread concrete across a 6′ by 25′ area to stop neighbor’s bamboo from overtaking their yard. I learned from our intrepid  guide that there are two kinds: corm and riser. CHECK The riser kind is the one that spreads, causing California nurseries to advise planting only in pots.

garden information, bamboo, photo sample, San Diego Botanic Gardens
Bamboo Gardens
bamboo garden sample, San Diego Botanic Gardens, California
Bamboo garden varieties

The bamboo seemed very lush and pretty. The corm variety is what they plant in the botanic gardens–  they don’t spread unchecked. Rising up thirty feet in dark green hues, it reminded me of a scene from a Chinese film I had seen. People stood ten feet up on bent bamboo stalks (with the help of wires), that ultimately  rose sixty feet high or more, as soldiers fired waves of arrows at them. (See the 5th photo down on this web page, from the film House of Flying Daggers, I believe. View more on the IMDB.com film page photos.)

Desert Garden:
Succulent plants store water in their thick “leaves” that look more like blue or green, smooth branches. At least, they are smooth where there aren’t any spines. The leaves sometimes feel cool or waxy. There are many varieties, as you can see in the photos below. Amazing colors, aren’t there?
desert plant photo, succulent desert plants, images

Check out this yucca plant below. It’s bigger than me!! It just bloomed, and there was a “candle” (flower stalk) on the ground. The plant will die soon, and it’s progeny will sprout up.

agave plant

Here’s something creative- succulent plant topiary!!

desert topiary, woman, desert plants, succulent garden plants, photo, image
This is a desert topiary, made from succulent plants.
Desert plant photo, succulent, photo, images, agave, sample, California, San Diego botanic garden, USA
Doesn’t this plant remind you of Georgia O’Keefe’s close-up flower paintings? Did you notice the color variations?

desert plants, succulent, photos, images, California, San Diego Botanic Gardens, USA

Herb Garden:
As an herbalist, I enjoyed touring their herb garden, which included Heal All or Self Heal (Prunella lacinata or in my books, called P. vulgaris), an herb that I have yet had the pleasure to use. From the name alone, It had great importance to home herbalists.

One herb source^ quoted a 16th century herbalist as saying,

there is not a better wound herbs in the world than that of selfe-heale.[sic]

This source claimed it is antioxidant, and would be beneficial for inflammatory bowel diesease, diarrhea, sore throats.

An herb book by Skenderi* says it has antibacterial and antiviral, wound-healing, astringent (dry/tighten), and bitter tonic properties. It’s used as a tea for digestive and mouth inflammations, and for external sores.

About heal all herb, photo sample, herbal medicine information, learn, study herbs, plant medicine be
Heal All herb at The San Diego Botanic Gardens, in California, USA

Woodland Germander was also there, which had feathery leaves coming off a low, sprawly central stalk. Germander was used historically in herbal medicine, but apparently there are concerns now (with modern testing capabilities) that it could be toxic to the liver. The genus and species are Teucirum chemaedrys and others. It’s  in the mint family (Lamiaceae).(*Source)

Aren’t the pink blooms see below lovely on this Nutmeg Bush (Iboze riparia) ? What do you think?

nutmeg plant, flowers, in bloom
A flowering nutmeg plant at The San Diego Botanic Gardens, in California

I love looking up commonly-used kitchen herbs. There are always fun surprises when you find out your favorite herb can be used for serious herbal medicine.

Besides its use in desserts and some pastas, nutmeg is also supposed to have these properties: antispasmodic, anti-gas, good for general stomach issues, anti-inflammatory, and anti-bacterial.*

In India, its considered an aphrodisiac, and the same tree is also the source of mace.^

There was a warning about not using it during pregnancy and lactation, nor mixing it with anti-depressant drugs and herbs like St. John’s Wort. And – stranger even – there was a warning not to use it in high doses above 5 gms, due to its ability to cause drowsiness, hallucinations, headache and confusion.* Who knew?!

Children’s Garden
The Hamilton Children’s Garden has a cool man-made tree house, with plants that get their moisture from the air covering its branches. It’s looks super fun, with rope bridges in places and more.

Children's garden tree house
Tree house at The San Diego botanic gardens in California
tree house, about, information, visit, children's garden, San Diego botanic garden
Sorry, more technical difficulties in turning this photo!

There are also alphabetical plant exhibits, with the letter J by a plant that starts with the letter “J”, for instance.

Have you visited this garden? Let me know in the comments below.

If you enjoyed this article, please share it with your friends, using the social media buttons below.

Want to sign up for our newsletter? Includes healthy recipes, nutrition and herbalism tips, and more. It’s free, and once a month. Just click here to sign up in 10 seconds.

And check out my online course, Raising Your Immunity Through Herbs, Nutrition and Lifestyle Methods. Here’s a course coupon, too! Thanks!

 

Sources:
*Gazmend Skenderi’s Herbal Vade Mecum, Herbacy Press, 2003

^Andrew Chevallier, Encyclopedia of Herbal Medicine, DK Natural Health, 2000



February 28, 2017

Great News! My Transform Health blog is now publishing through the Apple News app, which is available on iPhone, iPad, and Mac computers! This blog specializes in educating the public about functional nutrition, alternative & herbal medicine, common nutritional deficiencies, the Paleo Diet, special digestive diets like GAPS & SCD, and using holistic health knowledge to combat the spread  of common diseases, and incidence of chronic diseases.

Here’s the link to Transform Health on Apple News app– Please spread the word to your health-minded (health-obsessed?) friends: https://apple.news/TZ0cwfDt0SBK3XA8PZlsVDw

Here’s the link to Apple News app on the Apple.com website.

Why is this health education work important? Here’s a quote from Dr. Perlmutter, author of Grain Brain:

We spend nearly 20 percent of our gross domestic product on health care [in the US]… although we are presently ranked first in the world in health-care spending, we are ranked thirty-seventh in overall health-system performance, according to the World Health Organization. [bold added]

And another quote, from the same source:

We live in an exciting time in medicine…But we also live in a time when the number of people dying from chronic disease (including HIV/AIDS, tuberculosis, and malaria), maternal and perinatal  conditions, and nutritional deficiencies combined.

The Transform Health blog is written by me, Diana Sproul, a health coach based in northern Colorado, who helps clients nationally. Besides free health articles and recipes on the Paleo, GAPS and SCD diets; articles comparing the nutrition between wild and farmed salmon, and info about the importance of the Omega 3 to 6 balance (nutrition geeks – you know who you are!), I have these free resources:

  1. free videos on YouTube  (channel link) and Vimeo.com (channel link),
  2. a free monthly newsletter (subscribe here),
  3. an online course, “Raising Your Immunity Through Nutrition and Herbalism.” (Free course coupon here)  (read more about)
  4. a Transform Health Pinterest page with recipes, health videos (including her own), and a lot of nutrition, alternative medicine and holistic health info. Also includes recipes for these diets: Paleo, SCD, & GAPS.
  5. The Transform Health Facebook page (includes local events)
  6. The Transform Health Google+ page
  7. E-books on Amazon.com (link) (1 is about baby sign language)

I hope you’ll join me online, or through our newsletter, and that you benefit greatly from reading my health and nutrition articles on the Apple News app! Self-education is the best path to preventative health and a healthy lifestyle.


Can I help you on your journey toward better health?
 Just Contact me at this  link. I would be happy to talk with you further.

If you enjoyed this article, please share it with your friends, using the buttons below.



February 15, 2017

Chronic inflammation is involved in many different chronic conditions and diseases. Learn strategies and methods for lowering inflammation in the human body through the use of herbal medicine, healthy foods, nutrition, and better lifestyle habits through this short video. These anti-inflammatory tips may be helpful for a variety of chronic conditions and illnesses, without actually treating the condition itself.

——-
WARNING: If you would like to start taking fish oil, and you are already on heart medication, blood pressure medication, or blood thinning medication, it’s VERY important to talk with your doctor FIRST, as fish oil has blood thinning properties.
——–

In case the video link is not working well, here is the link again: https://youtu.be/1wvpkr3TEgs


Please Share this with your friends-
– Use the handy Share buttons just below.

**Check out our other videos!Green Tea Latté, Wheat Analogs (allergy info, foods that act like wheat), Recovery After Antibiotics
See our videos on YouTube (link)
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This information is for education purposes only for the general public. If you have a serious health condition, please consult your medical provider.


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