Honey is one of Mother Nature’s biggest gifts, and it’s delicious, too. Its sun-soaked sweetness adds richness and dimension to a lot of recipes. If you have a sweet tooth, utilizing honey will give you the ability to enjoy the natural sweetness, rather than refined sugar sweetness or chemical-laden, sugar substitute sweetness.
Today, we’re going to give you access to some important information, by sharing 10 amazing benefits of using honey in your diet. Once you’ve learned just how beneficial honey is, you may want to eat it on a more frequent basis. As well, we’ll provide some useful facts about its nutritional overview, common applications and uses, and benefits, via its nutritional components.
Once you’ve read their guide, you’ll be a honey expert!
Honey comes with a lot of nutrients. For something that tastes so decadently sweet, it’s really good for you! When you eat honey, or add it to drink, you’ll access pantothenic acid, thiamin, riboflavin, niacin and Vitamin B6. As well, you’ll access a treasure trove of valuable minerals, including potassium, sodium, magnesium, sodium, manganese, calcium, phosphorus, zinc, iron and copper.
Nitric oxide has been shown to be important in the following cellular activities:
• Help memory and behavior by transmitting information between nerve cells in the brain
• Assist the immune system at fighting off bacteria and defending against tumors
• Regulate blood pressure by dilating arteries
• Reduce inflammation
• Improve sleep quality
• Increase your recognition of sense (i.e. smell)
• Increase endurance and strength
• Assist in gastric motility
There have been over 60,000 studies done on nitric oxide in the last 20 years and in 1998, The Nobel Prize for Medicine was given to three scientists that discovered the signa
Nitric oxide and heart disease
Nitric oxide has gotten the most attention due to its cardiovascular benefits. Alfred Nobel, the founder of the Nobel Prize, was prescribed nitroglycerin over 100 years ago by his doctor to help with his heart problems. He was skeptical, knowing nitroglycerin was used in dynamite, but this chemical helped with his heart condition. Little did he know nitroglycerin acts by releasing nitric oxide which relaxes narrowed blood vessels, increasing oxygen and blood flow.
The interior surface (endothelium) of your arteries produce nitric oxide. When plaque builds up in your arteries, called atherosclerosis, you reduce your capacity to produce nitric oxide, which is why physicians prescribe nitroglycerin for heart and stroke patients.
You unlock your potential energy of Elite Health. Elite Health is the Pinnacle of wellness where age does not dictate ability it’s about having the energy to produce yourself, to see more do more and be more no matter the stage of life you’re in. It is stepping into every new decade with new ambition. Its the freedom to live without limitation its though a healthy mind and body that this freedom is realised.
How you achieve elite health begins with a focus on what makes every person you meet unique and functional. You see within everybody there something particularly incredible going on the you may not realise. Your body is happily hosting 100 trillion microorganisms. In other words your body is like a bustling city home to a thriving communities of microscopic living hard-working microbes. The fact is only 10% of your body contains your DNA the other 90% of you is bacteria fungi microflora. This is your microbiome featuring over 10000 identified species .
Your body benefits in the most amazing even surprising ways and it all starts inside your gut, after all is the path taken by everything you’ve ever eat or drink and your gut isn’t just about digesting foods. A well balanced microbiome can lead to a variety of overall health benefits including improved weight management emotions memory and immunity. The gut microbiome is even connected to the health of neighbour organs including your heart.
A recent study conducted using four sets of twins sisters has shown it has the power to transform
Government health statistics shows that American medicine frequently causes more harm than good. The number of people having in-hospital, adverse drug reactions (ADR) to prescribed medicine is 2.2 million.
Dr. Richard Besser, of the CDC, in 1995, said the number of unnecessary antibiotics prescribed annually for viral infections was 20 million. Dr. Besser, in 2003, now refers to tens of millions of unnecessary antibiotics.
Every four years, international champions gather to participate in the ultimate test of athleticism and precision known to mankind—the Olympic and Paralympic Games. Like the Olympic Games, the Paralympic Games showcase the tenacity and dedication of the world’s elite Paralympic athletes. Even though these athletes endure physical impairments, they push forward to become great in their sports despite the obstacles they face.
Sonja Tobiassen is no exception. She will be competing in the 2016 Paralympic Games in Rio on September 10 and 13 representing Norway in air rifle shooting.
Working as a nurse in Norway, Sonja noticed her muscles beginning to weaken in her mid-20s. At the young age of 25, she was diagnosed with muscular dystrophy, an incurable disease that interferes with the production of proteins needed to form healthy muscle. Now, 20 years later, Sonja is in a wheelchair and living every day with love and gratitude.
“The little things really mean something to me,” Sonja said. “Things like friends and family and stopping to enjoy the flowers. I live a good life, an independent life, with my daughter who is 17. I’m grateful every day for a house and a car and a sport that I love.”
While in a rehabilitation center in 2010, Sonja participated in an air rifle shooting activity. One man in the room was floored by her natural aim and consistency. Curious to see if Sonja was just having a lucky day, he took her to a shooting simulator where she again proved her natural talent. Soon enough, the Norges Skytterforbund (Norwegian Shooting Association) learned of her gift and, to Sonja’s surprise, a couple years later she found herself competing in London’s 2012 Paralympics.
To prepare for her second Paralympic Games, Sonja is putting a great deal of focus into achieving her goals. Essential to her training and everyday life is being able to take special care of her health.