How to heal a weak liver

Years of hard work and introduction of other environmental toxins from medications, parasites, bacteria , alcohol , lack of sleep and stress strain our liver and can cause an irreversible damage. Although, our liver can still function even when only 10% of the liver cells are healthy, our heart will be severely affected.

Many whole foods can help heal the liver from bitter greens and sour fruits. Reducing stress, sunshine, adequate sleep and clean water and air will be major factors in living longer.

As a health blogger and a senior home care professional, I am most affected when one of my family members has weak liver cells due to aging and over worked body.

Life Extension has the 4th edition book that helped me weave thru the many alternative ways to heal the liver using supplements and whole foods. The biggest holistic healing way that can impact the health of the liver are loving care from family and friends.

Caregivers play an important role in preparing healthy foods and giving massage. I told her to expose her body in the early morning sun and continue on boiling fresh turmeric and ginger and she is feeling well each day. It takes a little longer for the aging body to heal.

In the bay area, we help seniors live in the comfort of their homes providing home aid assistance and nursing care, in non medical way and more on holistic, ensuring healthy living using healthy soups and massage.

card mother

Foods for Monocyte Health – prevent ALS progression – Omega 3

Foods for Monocyte Health

BY  SHARON PERKINS 
Foods for Monocyte Health

Monocytes, large white blood cells that turn into macrophages in tissue, help control infection by gobbling up bacteria, but have a less beneficial side. Monocytes can cause inflammation that damage tissue. In blood vessels, inflammation can damage the vessels and increase atherosclerosis, a build-up of debris inside blood vessels that can decrease blood flow to the heart. Certain foods may help keep your monocyte count within healthy limits.

Omega-3 Fatty Acids

Omega-3 fatty acids found in fatty fish such as salmon and mackerel and in fish oil supplements have anti-inflammatory properties that appear to protect against atherosclerosis and heart disease. Taking fish oil supplements or consuming fish high in omega-3 fatty acids daily may help decrease monocyte-activated inflammation. In a British study reported in the 2007 issue of “The Journal of Nutrition,” researchers reported that people taking fish oil supplements were less likely to have inflammatory responses in the blood vessel walls. This effect was not as pronounced in people already taking medication to treat peripheral artery disease.

Foods in the Mediterranean Diet

Monounsaturated fats found in oils such as olive oil and foods such as seeds, nuts, vegetables, fruits and whole grains, included in the widely disseminated Mediterranean diet– may have a protective effect against inflammatory responses caused by monocytes, according to Dr. Victoria Drake of the Linus Pauling Institute. Pass on trans fats and saturated fats, often found in processed foods.

Alcohol Intake

A moderate amount of alcohol daily may help reduce dangerous inflammation caused by monocytes. But in large amounts, alcohol can also stimulate inflammation. The key with alcohol consumption is to keep your intake moderate, which is one drink per day for women and no more than two drinks per day for men. Purple grape juice may have the same protective benefits as alcohol, according to the Mayo Clinic, so don’t start drinking if you don’t already consume alcohol.

Sugar Intake

Diabetes and high blood glucose levels in the blood are associated with an increase in monocyte release and inflammation, and it may make sense to cut refined sugars from your diet to decrease inflammation and the risk of heart disease. However, a study conducted by researchers from the University of California, Davis and reported in the January 2007 “American Journal of Clinical Nutrition” did not find an increase in monocyte release after meals with a high glycemic load compared to meals with a low-glycemic load in overweight women. This was contrary to expected results: that high-glycemic meals would stimulate higher release of monocytes. More research into this area is necessary, the researchers concluded, since obesity, insulin resistance and heart disease are often associated with a high-glycemic load diet, which includes refined sugars and processed foods.

Oxygen, Omega 3, flaxseed, Vitamin D and E, cancer

Flaxseed oil contains Vitamin B and omega 3 needed for oxygenation of our cells to prevent cancer. When we take our fish oils and flaxseed oil, we take Vitamin E and D too.  Fat soluble vitamins together and water soluble vitamins combine.

There are many ways to oxygenate our cells in our body. Sleep, exercise, whole foods, quality supplementation, sunshine, and avoidance of toxins and environmental stressors including microwaved food if you can cook or eat raw.

Eggs are complete protein, better served as soft boiled.

As we age, we need more good cholesterol from flaxseed, wild salmon, avocado, walnut and other quality supplementation.

Connie

From https://www.normalbreathing.com/l-11-fish-oil-omega3-6.php#4.11_Criteria_and_summary_for_chosing_EFAs_or_omega_3_supplements_
Artour (mod) said:

It was likely bottled in safe gas environment. Once you use it, oxygen and germs get inside – so, it has to be kept in a fridge.
It is a high quality product.

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Becca said:

Hi, is Carlson fish oil a good quality to take? It comes in a dark glass jar but it was no refrigerated until I put it in my fridge at home?

 

Artour Rakhimov (mod) said:

Experience is the ultimate criteria. Many students either progress 2-10 times slower or cannot progress without fish oil. Maybe this is because they eat animal proteins or something else…

 

Lukasz said:

Artour, you should look at biochemistry books and see why derivatives are not good for human body. Especially when EFAs are key factor in oxygen transportation into cells through cell membrane.

“Essential fatty acids are found in the structural lipids of the cell, often in the 2 position of the phospholipids, and are concerned with the structural integrity of the mitochondial membrane (respiratory-based enery producing).” [Harper’s Illustrated Biochemistry, 26th edition, p. 191]

EFAs consumpion every day (parent Omega-3 and parent Omega-6 in proportion 1:1 to 1:2) increases fluidity in the cell membrance, which means easier oxygen and other biochemical transfer.

“Therefore a high content of unsaturated fatty acid residues in the membrane lipids makes the membrane more fluid.” [Principles of Biomedical Chemistry, 1998, p. 22]

Fish oil can’t get you EFAs, only its derivatives that are not necessary, because human body syntezizes them from “parents” (ALA and LA) in the exact amount that is needed. On the other hand, body cannot make parent Omega-3 and Omega-6 – and therefore, we should get them from food. Its not opinion, its what biochemistry textbooks says.

While Buteyko method helps release the oxygen from hemoglobin, EFAs helps to penetrate oxygen through cell membrane. These are two of the most important things I discovered when it comes to maximum body oxygenation.

 

Artour Rakhimov (mod) said:

Chia seeds, and other plant-based sources, do not contain EPA or DHA.

 

Luke said:

Artour, would you suggest to replace Omega 3-6-9 from fish with other sources of these fats, for example – chia seeds? I eat about 3 teaspoons of organic chia seeds a day in form of smoothies. Would that get me enough Omegas?

 

Artour (mod) said:

Thanks, a few pages may appear here. I write mostly on e-breathing.com and other sites, as well as doing videos.

 

Anonymous said:

Thank you. Will you update site or write me here when you have looked it over? Perhaps Joel Fuhrman can help you. He has put a lot of effort in researching supplements and he’s an advocate for especially zinc, epa/dha and vitamin d. Not so much calcium and magnesium.

 

Artour (mod) said:

Thanks. We ll have a look at it.

 

Anonymous said:

Howcome you don’t recommend or put any emphasis on vitamin D? In my opinion it’s the most underated supplement of all time.

 

Artour (mod) said:

You can.

 

rubesh said:

can i use magnesium sulphate or epsom salt for raising my magensium levels besides buteyko breathing

 

Artour (mod) said:

You can try it on your arm, rub a teaspoon for about 4-5 minutes. Other body parts are even better absorbers.

 

Anonymous said:

how do you know that rectal administration of fishoil works? does the fishoil really get absorbed?

 

kees said:

But david please keep in mind that the whole fish, with the vitamin E and antioxidants and being fresh is still a very very healthy meal. It’s only about the pure oils. Be sure to take a lot of vitamin E to prevent lipid oxidation. Fish is essential for good health, just not its oils.
Please be aware of the fact that fermented cod liver oil probably forms an exception to this, but I’m not totally sure.

 

Anonymous said:

This is a real great and a usefull information

 

DAVID said:

Despite the benefits described widespread across the community on fish oil, there are also CONVINCING claims along the other way. If you read articles by a respected and experienced medical researcher with contraversial views, name:Ray Peat, he will talk about the benefits of Co2 and other things, yet he also claims that polyunsaturated fats(fish oils) are the worst kind for you. This is based on the reality that polyunsatatated fats degrade into super powerful oxidants in little to no time. These oxidants are 20x more powerful than the normal oxidants like protein or glucose oxidants, they are known (i think) as lipid oxidants. Fish oils are especialy supressive of the immune system, and polyunsaturated fats only occur in living organisms naturally when their environment is so cold they use it as a sort of antifreeze, as it wil oxidise at normal tempertures.

 

Artour (mod) said:

Not good, better in glass jars or fresh/frozen.

 

Em said:

Artour what’s your understanding on eating canned food? Does the canning process cause any harming results for human consumption. For eg canned sardines?

 

hoodanity said:

Egg yolks are very nutrient dense and provide alot of minerals and fat soluble vitamins. More than any other food. The quality of the protein in egg yolks is also very high. There are almost no toxins in it, because it is ideal food where a baby could grow out if it was fertillized.
The cholesterol in egg yolks is only safe when consumed raw. Because your liver can turn cholesterol into bile easily. There is however a limit to cholesterol. More than 8 yolks in one setting is no good for anybody I believe (when I do this i always get nauseated).

There is one big point in this case. The chickens need to be fed a whole variaty of foods, otherwise the omega ratio is too much to the omega 6 side:
Normal eggs ratio: 1 : 10 -15
Omega 3 eggs: 1 : 1 – 1,6

Always go for animal food that can eat their natural foods!

 

Luke said:

To DrDawn:
3-4 million years ago australopithicus africanus had a slightly larger brain than a chimpanzee and was fully bipedal, how is this not evidence? then you have homo habilis and homo erectus, slowly increasing in brain size.

if that isn’t evidence then what is

 

DrDawn said:

To Luke:
There is no evidence that man ever had a smaller brain. Some of the myths with respect to this and much more about the unique qualities and characteristics of human life are addressed in “The Truth About Human Origins”. At the time that Man ate only fruits and vegetables (before the Flood), there was also a canopy around the Earth that provided about double the oxygen pressure as compared to the present. The myths of Early Man are largely in the imaginations of pseudo-scientists who tout the complexity of the eye (which collects neuro data for the brain to interpret to produce “sight”), yet in the next breath claim the structure evolved–with what advantages along the way? The system doesn’t produce sight without the integrated function of the parts, so gives no “advantage” to select for such evolution? Microevolution (the variation of genetic expression which, by the way, is influenced by diet through regulatory genes that pseudo-scientists claimed were “junk DNA”–mere “leftovers” from evolutionary changes) does occur, but the assumptions of macroevolution are the result of hyperbole and have actually slowed progress in medical science, as misinformation has been multiplied by voluminous and vociferous arguments that have been not been evidence-based and have led to wrongly-taken forks in the road.

To Artour:
Cholesterol does not “clog” arteries due simply to abundance or in any ratio to abundance. In fact, it has been shown over and over again that, at least among those over 70, the higher the cholesterol, the greater the longevity. Science looks for causation, but our current medical “scientists” mistakenly confuse correlation with causation and make devastatingly wrong conclusions leading to destroyed health. Certain subcategories of cholesterol are used to repair damage in the arterial wall when inflammation is present, such as in the case of inadequate vitamin C and certain amino acids, which are needed to maintain/protect the endothelium/connective tissue of vessels from damage.

 

Artour (mod) said:

Thank you for info. Many interesting things.
One of the problems is that many modern people get more Candida (and more soiling) after eating fruits.
“oxidized cholesterol causes cardiovascular diseases…” Buteyko found that when his patients ate eggs, butter, beef, etc., their cholesterol was normal as soon as their had over 20 s CP 24/7. When they tried to have zero cholesterol diets, they produced cholesterol in the body naturally and clogged their arteries with it provided that they have less than 20 s CP. And the lower the CP, the more the “bad” cholesterol level. Diet has nothing to do with it.

 

Luke said:

(Part 3 – the logic)

Why did humans become this powerful?

The dinosaurs ruled the world for millions of years, because they were bigger and stronger than any other animal. Humans aren’t strong, nor fast. Our specialty is intelligence.

How did we become the smartest?

Eating vegetable foods only, approximately 5 million years ago, we were not smarter than other primates. Only when we started combining fruits with animal foods, between 3 and 2 million years ago, the size of our brains rapidly increased.

What made the capacity of our brain increase?

The combination of sugars and cholesterol. Simply because sugars are the main source of energy for the brain, and cholesterol is most essential to the brain for construction purposes.

Fruits contain easy-to-digest sugars, raw animal food contains ‘clean’ cholesterol, and they both contain the required fat and protein. Together these foods contain all nutrients you need, and are ideal to increase brain capacity.

Doesn’t cholesterol cause cardiovascular diseases?

10 to 20% of the brain is composed of cholesterol, containing 40 times more cholesterol than muscles, and 7 to 10 times more than the liver, where cholesterol is produced. If cholesterol is not that essential, or even unhealthy, of course the human body would never produce cholesterol.

Children who received mothers milk, are generally smarter than those who were fed with formula milk, partly because mothers milk contains twice as much cholesterol.

However……

When food is heated in whatever way, some of the cholesterol is oxidized. And oxidized cholesterol causes cardiovascular diseases. Of course nobody tells you this, because drugs that decrease our cholesterol level and performing preventive actions generate billions of dollars.

Why aren’t we advised to consume natural foods only?

The entire economy is based on consuming prepared foods. It is very hard to feed entire armies or cities with natural foods only.

If humans were still consuming natural foods only, the world would be very different today.

 

Luke said:

(Part 2)

free of excess pesticides or anti-nutrients, this mainly leaves oranges (and all variants like mandarins), bananas, and melons (watermelon, honeydew, etc). As you can see all of these have some things in common, they have very tough protective mechanisms, unlike blackberries or grapes, the peel of a banana, orange, or hard shell of a watermelon is much more protective against pesticides absorbing through the outer layer. Bananas have the advantage of truly ripening off the tree, making it a year long staple food. Oranges tend to vary by location in ripeness, but usually there is a variant, like mandarins, that are sweet and ripe. If it doesn’t taste like candy, don’t eat it.

Fruit does tend to be expensive, the best method to counter act this is to add extra sugar to fruit/fruit juice, and to consume many raw egg yolks per day (6-12). This has to be built up slowly, as people who consume mostly cooked food haven’t adapted to dealing with raw food bacteria.

Ok, now that we’ve covered the mechanics of this, we can go on to the logic behind it.

 

Luke said:

First of all thank you for giving out such good information for free, I’ve barely skimmed the surface of this site and I get the feeling you’ve condensed more information about breathing in an understandable manner than any of the other bits and pieces about breathing scattered on the Internet. I also get the feeling you genuinely care so I’m going to share my niche findings in the science of health here. Before you think I’m completely nuts, you should take into consideration that I have spent countless hours researching on the Internet (which is what I’m best at) anything and everything about alternative (because mainstream is always outdated or wrong) solutions to optimising health, and it’s taken me years to weed out all of the misconceptions, scams, etc. Also keep in mind I found your site and stopped here recognising it as a golden nugget of information after searching pages of about 700 google searches about back pain, so I must be pretty good at it (ha ha!).

In the area of nutrition and diet, I’ve found through years of Internet research (I’m not a doctor, or certified health person in any way) that the most efficient food for humans is ripe fruit and certain fresh animal egg yolks (mainly chicken for cost effectiveness) and certain fish, like wild caught salmon and tilapia.

Fruits contain easy-to-digest sugars, raw animal food contains ‘clean’ cholesterol, and they both contain the required fat and protein. Together these foods contain all nutrients you need, and are ideal to increase brain capacity. The most concentrated raw animal food, without toxins, is fresh raw egg yolks (not the white, and not the yolk sac) from chickens, and frozen wild caught salmon or tilapia (frozen also means you’re safe from rare parasites). The fish is mainly meant for the omega 3’s.

This kind of diet even takes care of our need for water (so you don’t need to drink any plain water unless you sweat or eat dry foods).

There are of course guidelines for the fruit, mainly that it has to be ripe and free of…

Vagus Nerve Stimulation Boosts Post-Stroke Motor Skill Recovery

Vagus Nerve Stimulation Boosts Post-Stroke Motor Skill Recovery

Summary: Vagus nerve stimulation coupled with physical therapy following a stroke can significantly help to boost motor skill recovery, researchers report.

Source: University of Texas at Dallas.

Researchers at The University of Texas at Dallas have demonstrated a method to accelerate motor skill recovery after a stroke by helping the brain reorganize itself more quickly.

In a preclinical study, the scientists paired vagus nerve stimulation (VNS) with a physical therapy task aimed at improving the function of an upper limb in rodents. The results showed a doubled long-term recovery rate relative to current therapy methods, not only in the targeted task but also in similar muscle movements that were not specifically rehabbed. Their work was recently published in the journal Stroke.

A clinical trial to test the technique in humans is underway in Dallas and 15 other sites across the country.

Dr. Michael Kilgard, associate director of the Texas Biomedical Device Center (TxBDC) and Margaret Forde Jonsson Professor of Neuroscience in the School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences, led the research team with Dr. Seth Hays, the TxBDC director of preclinical research and assistant professor of bioengineering in the Erik Jonsson School of Engineering and Computer Science, and postdoctoral researcher Eric Meyers PhD’17.

“Our experiment was designed to ask this new question: After a stroke, do you have to rehabilitate every single action?” Kilgard said. “If VNS helps you, is it only helping with the exact motion or function you paired with stimulation? What we found was that it also improves similar motor skills as well, and that those results were sustained months beyond the completion of VNS-paired therapy.”

Kilgard said the results provide an important step toward creating guidelines for standardized usage of VNS for post-stroke therapy.

“This study tells us that if we use this approach on complicated motor skills, those improvements can filter down to improve simpler movements,” he said.

Building Stronger Cell Connections

When a stroke occurs, nerve cells in the brain can die due to lack of blood flow. An arm’s or a leg’s motor skills fail because, though the nerve cells in the limb are fine, there’s no longer a connection between them and the brain. Established rehab methods bypass the brain’s damaged area and enlist other brain cells to handle the lost functions. However, there aren’t many neurons to spare, so the patient has a long-lasting movement deficit.

The vagus nerve controls the parasympathetic nervous system, which oversees elements of many unconscious body functions, including digestion and circulation. Electrical stimulation of the nerve is achieved via an implanted device in the neck. Already used in humans to treat depression and epilepsy, VNS is a well-documented technique for fine-tuning brain function.

The UT Dallas study’s application of VNS strengthens the communication path to the neurons that are taking over for those damaged by stroke. The experiments showed a threefold-to-fivefold increase in engaged neurons when adding VNS to rehab.

“We have long hypothesized that VNS is making new connections in the brain, but nothing was known for sure,” Hays said. “This is the first evidence that we are driving changes in the brain in animals after brain injury. It’s a big step forward in understanding how the therapy works — this reorganization that we predicted would underlie the benefits of VNS.”

In anticipation of the technique’s eventual use in humans, the team is working on an at-home rehab system targeting the upper limbs.

“We’ve designed a tablet app outlining hand and arm tasks for patients to interact with, delivering VNS as needed,” Meyers said. “We can very precisely assess their performance and monitor recovery remotely. This is all doable at home.”

Expanding the Possibilities for Therapy

The researchers are motivated in part by an understanding of the practical limitations of current therapeutic options for patients.

“If you have a stroke, you may have a limited time with a therapist,” Hays said. “So when we create guidelines for a therapist, we now know to advise doing one complex activity as many times as possible, as opposed to a variety of activities. That was an important finding — it was exciting that not only do we improve the task that we trained on, but also relatively similar tasks. You are getting generalization to related things, and you’re getting sustained improvement months down the line.”

vns

For stroke patients, the opportunity to benefit from this technology may not be far off.

“A clinical trial that started here at UTD is now running nationwide, including at UT Southwestern,” Kilgard said. “They are recruiting patients. People in Dallas can enroll now — which is only fitting, because this work developed here, down to publishing this in a journal of the American Heart Association, which is based here in Dallas. This is a homegrown effort.

“The ongoing clinical trial is the last step in getting approved as an established therapy,” Kilgard said. “We’re hopefully within a year of having this be standard practice for chronic stroke.”

ABOUT THIS NEUROSCIENCE RESEARCH ARTICLE

Funding: his research was funded by the National Institutes of Health. Other UT Dallas researchers involved include Dr. Robert Rennaker, director of the TxBDC, Texas Instruments Distinguished Chair in Bioengineering and chairman of the Department of Bioengineering; research assistant and Green Fellow Elaine S. Lai, research assistant Bleyda R. Solorzano BS’14 and neuroscience senior Justin James.

Source: Stephen Fontenot – University of Texas at Dallas
Publisher: Organized by NeuroscienceNews.com.
Image Source: NeuroscienceNews.com image is credited to Manu5. Licensed CC BY SA 4.0.
Original Research: Abstract for “Vagus Nerve Stimulation Enhances Stable Plasticity and Generalization of Stroke Recovery” by Eric C. Meyers, Bleyda R. Solorzano, Justin James, Patrick D. Ganzer, Elaine S. Lai, Robert L. Rennaker, Michael P. Kilgard, Sand eth A. Hays in Stroke. Published online January 25 2018.
doi:10.1161/STROKEAHA.117.019202

 

University of Texas at Dallas “Vagus Nerve Stimulation Boosts Post-Stroke Motor Skill Recovery.” NeuroscienceNews. NeuroscienceNews, 28 March 2018.
<http://neurosciencenews.com/stroke-motor-skill-vn-8703/&gt;.

Abstract

Vagus Nerve Stimulation Enhances Stable Plasticity and Generalization of Stroke Recovery

Background and Purpose—Chronic impairment of the arm and hand is a common consequence of stroke. Animal and human studies indicate that brief bursts of vagus nerve stimulation (VNS) in conjunction with rehabilitative training improve recovery of motor function after stroke. In this study, we tested whether VNS could promote generalization, long-lasting recovery, and structural plasticity in motor networks.

Methods—Rats were trained on a fully automated, quantitative task that measures forelimb supination. On task proficiency, unilateral cortical and subcortical ischemic lesions were administered. One week after ischemic lesion, rats were randomly assigned to receive 6 weeks of rehabilitative training on the supination task with or without VNS. Rats then underwent 4 weeks of testing on a task assessing forelimb strength to test generalization of recovery. Finally, the durability of VNS benefits was tested on the supination task 2 months after the cessation of VNS. After the conclusion of behavioral testing, viral tracing was performed to assess synaptic connectivity in motor networks.

Results—VNS enhances plasticity in corticospinal motor networks to increase synaptic connectivity to musculature of the rehabilitated forelimb. Adding VNS more than doubled the benefit of rehabilitative training, and the improvements lasted months after the end of VNS. Pairing VNS with supination training also significantly improved performance on a similar, but untrained task that emphasized volitional forelimb strength, suggesting generalization of forelimb recovery.

Conclusions—This study provides the first evidence that VNS paired with rehabilitative training after stroke (1) doubles long-lasting recovery on a complex task involving forelimb supination, (2) doubles recovery on a simple motor task that was not paired with VNS, and (3) enhances structural plasticity in motor networks.


Connie’s comments at http://www.clubalthea.com

Observations with one of our clients (65 yr old female hispanic) where we sent caregivers for her to help with daily living after a stroke:

We massage (softer in the neck) her head, neck, legs and arms with rosemary and coconut oil. We serve soup daily. We ensured that when she walked , we are at her side. We taught her to move her legs in sitting position. Calming music and soft lights are used.

We ensured that family members give her a hug and kiss and avoid fights and verbal abuse.

She is thriving slowly.

If she was my mom, I would buy whole foods rich in folate and Vitamin B complex, probiotic, CQ10 and omega 3 supplements , sunshine exposure early morn and late afternoon, clean water, and a routine with less clutter, obstruction, confusion and calming environment.

And to remind her deep breathing exercises and bed exercises similar to Pilates.

Email motherhealth@gmail.com as your health coach ($500 per year, family plan) and to order essential supplements for your heart delivered at your door monthly from Life Extension. Paypal conniedbuono@gmail.com or mail check at 1708 Hallmark Lane San Jose CA 95124. Chase Bank is still processing our merchant service account.

Fresh raw marijuana nutrition facts

cannaFresh raw marijuana is a complete food source.

It can be eaten in salads or juiced.

No other single plant source has the essential amino acids in such an easily digestible form that provides instant food energy.

Fresh raw marijuana contains all the essential amino acids and fatty acids necessary in maintaining healthy human life. Fresh raw marijuana has the perfect 3-1 ratio of omega 6 and 3 fatty acids.

Fresh raw marijuana has an abundant supply of nutrients like magnesium, Phytosterols, Ascorbic Acid, Beta Carotene, Calcium, Folic Acid, Fiber, Iron, Potassium, Phosphorus, Zinc, Riboflavin, Niacin and Thiamine.

Fresh raw marijuana is also rich in vitamin A, E, D and B12.

The Amino Acids in fresh raw marijuana is an excellent source of digestible protein.

BENEFITS

Fresh raw marijuana is beneficial for skin conditions like sunburn, acme, eczema and psoriasis. Fresh raw marijuana rejuvenates the skin.

Fresh raw marijuana relieves symptoms of PMS and is an effective anti-inflammatory that provides pain relieve from arthritis.

Fresh raw marijuana provides instant energy and reduces fatigue.

Fresh raw marijuana improves memory, concentration and alertness.

Fresh raw marijuana improves emotional stability and cognitive abilities. Fresh raw marijuana also increases learning abilities.

Fresh raw marijuana will prevent disease and boost your immune system.

The big question is where do I get my hands on fresh raw marijuana?

Well you pretty much have to grow your own if it can be done legally.

Grow your herb organically under full spectrum light for best results. Natural sunlight produces the best medicine. Some growers grow organically in a healthy growing environment but not all growers grow for the same reasons so find a grower that can provide you with the quality you are looking for.

“The Medical Marijuana Guide. NATURES PHARMACY.” has more information on fresh raw marijuana and how fresh raw marijuana can benefit you as a source of nutrition and medicine.

Aspiring and Omega 3

Aspirin and omega3 fatty acids work together to fight inflammation. … Now researchers show that aspirin helps trigger the production of molecules called resolvins that are naturally made by the body from omega3 fatty acids.Feb 21, 2013

Aspirin & Omega-3 Drug Interaction | LIVESTRONG.COM

https://www.livestrong.com › Food and Drink

People in the United States use more omega3 fatty acids than any other non-vitamin or non-mineralsupplement, according to the National Center for… … that induce blood clotting. Blood clots can cause a heart attack or a stroke, so by inhibiting blood clotting, aspirin reduces your risk of developing these conditions.

Heart Disease Prevention, Aspirin & Fish Oil | Dr. McDougall’s Health …

Purslane is the richest source of these beneficial omega3 fats of any plant yet studied. Because of that happy fact, you may find this leafy vegetable becoming a popular food item in the United States. Second-line therapy might include an aspirin tablet a day for those people at high risk for a heart attack or a stroke.

Healthy Omega-3 Fats and Aspirin Work Together to Fight Inflammation

Feb 21, 2013 – Healthy Omega3 Fats and Aspirin Work Together to Fight Inflammation. … New research published this week in the Cell Press journal Chemistry & Biology shows how the combination of omega3 fatty acids and aspirin can put up a powerful fight against inflammatory conditions likeheart disease and arthritis.

Omega-3 Supplements and Cardiovascular Diseases – NCBI – NIH

by A Mohebi-Nejad – ‎2014 – ‎Cited by 11 – ‎Related articles

One potential safety concern with omega3 supplement use is the risk for hemorrhagic stroke. At very high doses (e.g. 15 grams per day), omega3 fatty acids increase bleeding time (15).

Is It Safe to Mix Fish Oil and Blood Thinners? | Heart MD Institute – Dr …

Sep 6, 2016 – The omega3 fatty acids in fish oil help make blood platelets less likely to clot; antiplatelet blood thinners do the same thing. Too much of both can increase the risk for excessive bleeding from minor, everyday cuts or from the gastrointestinal side effects of drugs like aspirin or NSAIDs, as well as bruising or …

Aspirin and omega-3 fatty acids work together to fight inflammation …

Feb 21, 2013 – Now researchers show that aspirin helps trigger the production of molecules called resolvins that are naturally made by the body from omega3 fatty acids. These resolvins shut off, or “resolve,” the inflammation that underlies destructive conditions such as inflammatory lung disease,heart disease, and …

Should you consider taking a fish oil supplement? – Harvard Health

Dec 1, 2017 – The AHA’s earlier recommendation, published in 2002, advised people with known heartdisease to consume about a gram per day of the omega3 fatty … fish oil may increase bleeding risk, particularly in people who also take anti-clotting medications, including warfarin (Coumadin) and low-dose aspirin.

Fish Oil Vs. Aspirin – Dr. Thaddeus Gala, DC

Fish oil gets to the root cause of inflammation. Aspirin treats the symptoms of inflammation. I suggest that people take fish oil on a regular basis to help with overall heart health, and of course the many other benefits from taking Omega 3’s. To be clear – I am a bigger fan of animal based Omega 3’s such as fish or krill oil, …

Should I take aspirin even if I take omega 3 supplements daily …

Hello, the health benefits of omega3 supplements are suggested but not absolutely clear and are mainly in heart health. Aspirin therapy may be helpfu.

Heart supplements: Proceed with caution – Consumer Reports

The omega3 fatty acids in fish oil, docosahexaenoic acid (DHA) and eicosapentaenoic acid (EPA), appear to be most effective at lowering triglycerides, an artery-clogging fat in the blood. They might also protect the heart by slightly raising HDL (good) cholesterol, lowering blood pressure, and reducing inflammation.