Home

Clinic Services
Dietary Supplements
Health Concerns
Natural Treatments

Blog & Newsletters
Resources Directory

Online Forms

Email to a Friend

Bookmark this Site

Index to Our Site

CCH Health Review

This free newsletter gives you original and immediately usable information from doctors to help you build your health and vitality!
Email:
Your e-mail address is totally secure. We will never misuse or sell your information.
Clinic Services | Online Store | Health Concerns | Newsletter Archives | Contact Us








Activity/exercise
Case Study- Testimonial
Health Concerns
In the News
Newsletter Archives
Nutrition
Supplements/Vitamins/Botanicals



Connecticut Center for Health: November 2013 Archives



Natural Health News

High Tungsten Levels Double Stroke Risk



Nov. 11, 2013 -- High levels of tungsten in the body could double the risk of suffering a stroke, a new study published in the open access journal PLOS ONE has found. Using data from a large US health survey, the study has shown that high concentrations of tungsten -- as measured in urine samples -- is strongly linked with an increase in the occurrence of stroke, roughly equal to a doubling of the...

Continue reading High Tungsten Levels Double Stroke Risk


Natural Health News

Higher Dietary Acid Load Increases Risk of Diabetes, Study Says



Nov. 11, 2013 -- A study of more than 60 000 women has shown that higher overall acidity of the diet, regardless of the individual foods making up that diet, increases the risk of type 2 diabetes. The study, the first large prospective study to demonstrate these findings, is published in Diabetologia, the journal of the European Association for the Study of Diabetes (EASD), and is by Dr Guy Fagherazzi and Dr Françoise Clavel-Chapelon,...

Continue reading Higher Dietary Acid Load Increases Risk of Diabetes, Study Says


Natural Health News

FAT PLASTICS



         We continually hear about the world-wide epidemic of childhood obesity.  It is not just an American problem anymore.  Certainly, diet plays a huge role in this dilemma.  Environmental factors are also at play.   A recent study found a causal link between "phthalates" and childhood obesity.  Commonly used in soft plastics, packaging, cosmetics, building materials and medical equipment, phthalates may change gene expression associated with fat metabolism.    The risk associated with...

Continue reading FAT PLASTICS


Natural Health News

Endometriosis Risk Linked to Two Pesticides



Nov. 5, 2013 -- A Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center-led study has found that two organochlorine pesticides are associated with an increased risk of endometriosis, a condition that affects up to 10 percent of reproductive-age women. Specifically, researchers observed that women with higher exposures to two such pesticides, beta-hexachlorocyclohexane and mirex, had a 30- to 70-percent increase in endometriosis risk. The findings are published online ahead of the print issue of Environmental Health Perspectives,...

Continue reading Endometriosis Risk Linked to Two Pesticides


Natural Health News

Intestinal Bacteria Linked to Rheumatoid Arthritis



Nov. 5, 2013 -- Researchers have linked a species of intestinal bacteria known as Prevotella copri to the onset of rheumatoid arthritis, the first demonstration in humans that the chronic inflammatory joint disease may be mediated in part by specific intestinal bacteria. The new findings by laboratory scientists and clinical researchers in rheumatology at NYU School of Medicine add to the growing evidence that the trillions of microbes in our body play an important...

Continue reading Intestinal Bacteria Linked to Rheumatoid Arthritis


Natural Health News

Testosterone Therapy Following Angiography Linked With Increased Risk of Adverse Outcomes



Nov. 5, 2013 -- Among a group of men who underwent coronary angiography and had a low serum testosterone level, the use of testosterone therapy was associated with increased risk of death, heart attack, or ischemic stroke, according to a study in the November 6 issue of JAMA. "Rates of testosterone therapy prescription have increased markedly in the United States over the past decade. Annual prescriptions for testosterone increased by more than 5-fold from...

Continue reading Testosterone Therapy Following Angiography Linked With Increased Risk of Adverse Outcomes


Natural Health News

Health Benefits of Wild Blueberries Abound



Nov. 6, 2013 -- Wild blueberries are a rich source of phytochemicals called polyphenols, which have been reported by a growing number of studies to exert a wide array of protective health benefits. A new study by researchers at the University of Maine adds to this growing body of evidence. This new research, published today in the journal Applied Physiology, Nutrition, and Metabolism, shows that regular long-term wild blueberry diets may help improve or...

Continue reading Health Benefits of Wild Blueberries Abound


Natural Health News

Japanese Superfood Prevents Flu Infection



Nov. 6, 2013 -- Scientists have discovered that bacteria found in a traditional Japanese pickle can prevent flu. Could this be the next superfood? The research, which assesses the immune-boosting powers of Lactobacillus brevis from Suguki -- a pickled turnip, popular in Japan -- in mice that have been exposed to a flu virus, is published today in the SfAM journal, Letters in Applied Microbiology. Lead researcher, Ms Naoko Waki of KAGOME CO., LTD....

Continue reading Japanese Superfood Prevents Flu Infection


Natural Health News

New Explanation for Infection Susceptibility in Newborns



It Is All About Helping Beneficial Bacteria Colonize the Gut Nov. 6, 2013 -- Cells that allow helpful bacteria to safely colonize the intestines of newborn infants also suppress their immune systems to make them more vulnerable to infections, according to new research in Nature. Published online Nov. 6, the study could prompt a major shift in how medicine views the threat of neonatal infections -- and how researchers go about looking for new strategies...

Continue reading New Explanation for Infection Susceptibility in Newborns


Natural Health News

Earliest Marker for Autism Found in Young Infants



Nov. 6, 2013 -- Eye contact during early infancy may be a key to early identification of autism, according to a study funded by the National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH), part of the National Institutes of Health. Published this week in the journal Nature, the study reveals the earliest sign of developing autism ever observed -- a steady decline in attention to others' eyes within the first two to six months of life....

Continue reading Earliest Marker for Autism Found in Young Infants




« Connecticut Center for Health: October 2013 | Main Index | Archives | Connecticut Center for Health: December 2013 »