Healthnotes Newswire (June 17, 2010)—Joint pain doesn’t have to be a natural consequence of growing older. By using a combination of new discoveries and time-tested therapies, you can help keep your joints feeling young so you can continue to enjoy an active lifestyle.
Healthnotes Newswire (June 17, 2010)—For some of us, candy and potato chips seem to call out from the cupboard. Is there anything we can do to derail a snack attack? Researchers have found that sitting down with a fun activity, such as a crossword puzzle or magazine to read, or having a healthier snack instead, can keep us from these less healthy options.
Healthnotes Newswire (June 10, 2010)—Since the 1970s, scientists have been accumulating evidence suggesting that being around people who smoke can be as bad for you as smoking. Secondhand smoke exposure has been linked to a range of diseases including asthma, heart disease, and some cancers. Now researchers have found that secondhand smoke is a common contributing factor in a condition in which the surfaces of the nasal passages and sinuses are chronically inflamed (chronic rhinosinusitis).
Healthnotes Newswire (May 27, 2010)—Safety is always a concern when it comes to weight loss diets, especially for children and adolescents—will they get the nutrients they need to grow and develop properly? However, being overweight also carries heavy health risks, so finding ways to stimulate weight loss continues to be a priority.
Healthnotes Newswire (May 27, 2010)—In a comprehensive, 240-page report, the President’s Cancer Panel has called attention to issues around environmental chemicals and cancer risk. Some groups have pointed out that many known lifestyle changes have been shown to help offset cancer risks, making the emphasis on external factors unnecessary.
Healthnotes Newswire (May 27, 2010)— Sure, calcium builds strong osteoporosis-resistant bones. But most people don’t know that getting enough of this mineral also helps keep blood pressure in check, improves cholesterol numbers, makes preeclampsia in pregnancy less likely, reduces the risk of colon cancer, and helps with weight maintenance.
Healthnotes Newswire (May 20, 2010)—A new study published in the Archives of Internal Medicine found that eating lots of high-glycemic-index foods puts women at higher risk of developing heart disease.
Labeling Guidelines under the USDA's natural organic program