Let’s Talk About Concussion

A single concussion can have lasting impact…

The incidence of diagnosed concussions in people under the age of 20 has climbed 71 percent between 2010 and 2015. This is an enormous increase! Some of it is the result of better diagnosis, but most of it is due to a real increase in the number of brain injuries, especially among young female athletes. Unfortunately, recent research reveals that concussions are far more dangerous than previously thought.

A 2016 study in PLOS Medicine concluded that even a single concussion can have a lasting impact on mental health and intellectual and physical functioning …

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What About Anxiety?

Recently a number of people have asked me about the use of supplements to reduce or eliminate anxiety. Occasional anxiety is a normal part of life, but an anxiety disorder, where the anxiety does not go away and can get worse over time, can interfere with daily activities such as job performance, school work, and relationships. People can experience recurrent and unexpected anxiety attacks, which may include a pounding heart, accelerated heart rate or sweating.

Most physicians have no idea how to treat anxiety, so they resort to prescribing drugs like Xanax, which only address symptoms and do nothing to …

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What About Salmon?

Rich in nutrients, including omega-3 fatty acids, salmon is being increasingly marketed as a healthy food. In fact, salmon consumption is now three times higher than it was in 1980. While salmon was a good food historically, that is no longer the case. The oceans are now so polluted that eating fish more than once a month is risky. Making matters worse, most salmon is now farmed.

Unfortunately, about 70 percent of the salmon on the market is farmed, and almost half the “wild” salmon on the market is actually farmed. Wild salmon is toxic enough, but farmed salmon is …

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Senile dementia is a big problem – Are you worried?

According to a recent survey, 60 percent of American adults say they are “very worried” or “somewhat worried” about memory loss. They should be worried! There is an increasing prevalence of dementia in our elderly. Beginning at age 65, the risk of developing dementia doubles every 5 years. By age 85 and older, between 25 and 50 percent of people will exhibit symptoms of Alzheimer’s disease.

Your doctor will tell you this is a normal part of aging. That’s nonsense! Healthy populations that lived to an average age of 120 didn’t even have words in their language to describe such …

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