Our pharmacist Mr Lim Eng Teck joining Dr Le Hoang Lan of Medilas Clinic to talk about transforming one’s beauty “inside out” through a holistic nutritional approach.
Euglena Japan HQ showcased the science of Euglena to the nutraceutical and functional food industries.
At Singapore’s first Japanese Lifestyle Expo, Euglena Japan HQ shared the technological marvel behind how Euglena was made available to the world.
Caleb our Dietician, sharing with participants on “Beating Cancers with Nutrition”.
Pomegranate contains the phenol ellagic acid, which in recent research has been associated with protective effects against cancer. The fruit is a good source of vitamin C, tannins, and flavonoids. Major anthocyanidins include delphinidin, cyanidin, and pelargonidin, which contribute to the pomegranate's antioxidant activity.1 An examination of the pomegranate fermented juice and seed oil's antioxidant properties found activity similar to that of green tea, red wine, and and may even act as a preservative.2 Flavonoids extracted from the juice and seed oil demonstrated an ability to inhibit lipoxygenase — an enzyme that converts favorable unsaturated fatty acids to damaging peroxides.
Fish oil is rich in polyunsaturated omega-3 fats. These days, even mainstream medicine is heralding the health benefits that fish oil offers.
The latest scientific evidence shows that when consumed in combination, omega-3 fats and olive oil offer greater benefits than either nutrient alone.
The symptoms of advanced heart failure are debilitating.
Any kind of exertion results in rapid onset of fatigue and shortness of breath. Even simple tasks like washing the dishes or walking a block can leave you exhausted.
Today’s heart-failure patients are prescribed multiple drugs that yield important benefits. Yet as their heart deteriorates, they are often restricted to a bed, couch, or wheelchair.
Americans are living longer and surviving early-life cardiac events via improvements in prevention and treatment. These include stenting procedures to open blocked coronary arteries, along with greater use of blood tests to identify risk factors before acute heart attack manifests.
As a holistic health coach, one of the most common complaints I hear about is pain. Knee pain, back pain, migraines — you name it, Americans suffer from it.
When confronted with chronic pain, many doctors recommend over-the-counter drugs such as acetaminophen (Tylenol®), or non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) such as aspirin, ibuprofen, or naproxen (Aleve®).
Another popular option for relieving pain is a particular class of NSAID called Cox-2 inhibitors (such as Celebrex®). In certain cases, doctors and patients may even turn to oxycodone, an opioid painkiller in the same class as morphine and heroin.
Back pain is one of the most common health issues everyone will deal with at least once in their life. Unfortunately, many of us become culprit to back pain more often than not. According to the National Institutes of Health, lower back pain is the number one cause of job-related disability.
Common pain medications are more dangerous than originally thought.
A recent study showed pain-relieving drugs taken for as little as one to seven days increase risk of heart attack by 48% for those taking ibuprofen (Motrin® or Advil®). This same study found that naproxen (Aleve®) users suffered 53% more heart attacks.1
Those who chronically use NSAID drugs like ibuprofen increase their risk of kidney impairment by 32%.2
Our pharmacist Lim Eng Teck sharing about the difference between growing old versus aging to Evergreen Network of Thomson Road Baptist Church
HealthPro exhibited and shared with staff of Barclays Bank on optimizing health through nutritional therapy.
We're not talking about sticky, sugar-laden, insulin-inducing cinnamon rolls here. This much-loved spice has actually shown evidence of lowering blood sugar.
While long used as a flavoring, current research is beginning to confirm health benefits of cinnamon, whose traditional therapeutic use included treatment of chronic bronchitis.1