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Sugar Coated

Rosemary Helps Increase Sugar Metabolism

Posted April 25, 2013

Rosmarinus officinalis is a woody, perennial herb with fragrant evergreen needles and white, pink, purple or blue flowers, native to the Mediterranean region. However, you probably know it as rosemary. It adds a distinct flavor to meats and stews, and it can also be infused into oils.

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The Mineral That Helps Fight Fatigue, Stress, Pain, Cancer, and Wrinkles, Too

Posted April 30, 2012

Sulfur is the third most abundant mineral in your body, after calcium and phosphorous. It’s an important mineral element that you get almost wholly through dietary proteins, yet it’s been over 20 years since the U.S. Food and Nutrition Board (FNB) issued its last update on recommended daily allowances (RDA) for it.

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Sulfur is an important nutrient for optimal health

Posted April 30, 2012

Sulfur is a mineral that is present in every cell of the body. It plays a key role in liver metabolism and the function of the joint cartilage and keratin of the skin & hair. It is also critical for metabolism and anti-oxidant defense systems that protect the aging patterns of the brain. Some of the healthiest cultures in the world have the highest levels of sulfur in their diet while the US has some of the lowest levels.

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Sulfur in broccoli and other cruciferous vegetables may hold the key to healing genetic diseases

Posted April 30, 2012

Our mothers were right. Broccoli is good for us, but possibly in ways our mothers never knew. Health practitioners and fitness experts around the world have heralded the benefits of broccoli for decades. Scientists have long demonstrated the antioxidant properties of broccoli. Many people know that broccoli is rich in vitamins A, C, and E, the big free radical scavenger vitamins. However, a brand new clinical study was just released in January 2012 which is getting scientists excited about broccoli – and other cruciferous vegetables – again.

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