Tag: healthy gut
Exercise for digestive health? Yes! We all know that exercise is good for us, but did you know that it might actually alter the bacterial composition of your digestive system, helping to prevent disease and maintain overall good health? Recent research shows that exercise can have a positive effect on
You may not think that what you eat has anything to do with your risk of developing lung cancer or COPD. Diet, however, especially one that’s rich in fiber, may actually play a key role in preventing certain breathing diseases. COPD stands for chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, and it includes
From yogurt to kombucha to supplements, probiotics appear to be on the tip of everyone’s tongue, literally and figuratively. Probiotics are live bacteria and are believed to have properties that improve digestive health. Lactobacillus found in yogurt and other fermented foods is just one example. Though the National Center for
More evidence that coffee—once thought of as bad for you—is not only safe in typical amounts but might actually help protect your health comes from a new study of colorectal cancer risk. Researchers compared 5,145 patients who had been diagnosed with colorectal cancer within the past six months with a
I have always loved sourdough bread, but I have a newfound love of sauerkraut, fermented mixed veggies, kimchi, and other homemade fermented experiments. The more I learn about the many health benefits of fermented foods, the more my new passion and appreciation for these tangy and satisfying foods grows. To
Obesity and rebound weight gain are signs of leptin resistance. The key to easy fat loss is learning how to increase leptin sensitivity. Here’s how based on the latest research.
Changing your diet can help you heal your thyroid and alleviate fatigue, depression, weight gain, and many other symptoms. Get started with this targeted Hashimoto’s diet.
The folklore. Jerusalem artichokes, also called sunchokes, sunroots or earth apples, are not artichokes at all, nor have they anything to do with Jerusalem. Yet, the story behind the misnomer reveals a history as delightfully quirky as this tuber’s knotty appearance. First cultivated by Native Americans, the small, artichoke-flavored tuber