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  • Radio Study for:

    Jan 23, 2009
    January 23, 2009 Monograph released for Phosphatidylserine: a major breakthrough for brain health Phosphatidylserine (PS) is a major phospholipid in the brain. PS and other phospholipids make up the structure of the membrane (the outer layers) of our cells. The cell membrane controls the flow of energy as electrons on the cell, the smooth interchange of electrolytes, and controls what enters into and exits from the cell.
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    Jan 22, 2009
    January 22, 2009 The herb Boswellia serrate is useful for many inflammatory conditions including arthritis Scientists at the Universities of Exeter and Plymouth in the UK have reviewed all published human clinical trials using Boswellia serrata as a treatment for any human medical condition. Reliable, high-quality studies have been published supporting the use of the herb Boswellia serrata for asthma, osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, collagenous colitis, and  Crohn’s disease. The analysis is published in the December 17th, 2008 issue of BMJ (British Medical Journal).
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    Jan 21, 2009
    January 21, 2009 Daily consumption of green tea with fresh or dried mushrooms greatly reduced the risk of developing breast cancer in Chinese women Researchers from the University of Western Australia, Perth, compared food intake, and lifestyle in 1,009 women with breast cancer and 1,009 age-matched cancer-free women recruited from outpatient breast clinics in Southeast China. Women who consumed a third of an ounce or more of fresh mushrooms daily had a 64% decreased risk of developing breast cancer compared to non-consumers. Women who consumed 4 grams (1/7th of an ounce) of dried mushrooms daily had a 47% decreased risk compared to non-consumers.
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    Jan 20, 2009
    January 20, 2009 Coenzyme Q10 very protective in hypertrophic cardiomyopathy; a cause of sudden cardiac death in young athletes Hypertrophic cardiomyopathy is a disease of the muscle of the heart in which a portion of the heart is thickened without any obvious cause. The thickening makes it harder for blood to leave the heart, forcing the heart to work harder to pump blood. It is perhaps most famous as a leading cause of sudden cardiac death in young athletes.
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    Jan 19, 2009
    January 19, 2009 Time release Niacin lowers cholesterol, improves HDL, and modestly improves insulin sensitivity in individuals at risk for developing heart disease and diabetes If a person is low in the protective version of cholesterol known as HDL-cholesterol (HDL) they tend to develop coronary artery disease. In patients with metabolic syndrome the development of heart disease starts at an early age. Metabolic syndrome occurs in people with a big belly.

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