A clean food supply is critical during normal times, but what happens in a pandemic? Click on the picture to read news you can use to make sure your food is safe.
We are responsible for crafting a better future for our families and the legacies we leave behind with them. Not only is this necessary in the values we instill in our children, it is also necessary in the way in which we protect and defend their health. Emily Stauch at Flawed Yet Functional understands the magnitude of this responsibility and activity seeks to fulfill it via her blog, in which she details healthful foods, exercises, and healthy lifestyle habits so that the health of future generations remains secure.
Anxiety is an obstacle to overall well-being. Don’t let it dominate your life. Click here to learn about how you can lessen anxiety in your everyday life and gain back control.
Bloating isn’t only bad for a beach body, but stomach pain can be unbearable. Before you grab the Tums, try these tips and tricks to combat stomach pain and have a happy GI tract.
We all know that what we eat is important for our health, but equally important is how we eat. A few easy dietary changes listed here can improve not only your oral health, but can contribute to your overall wellness.
We all know that brushing and flossing are important for maintaining oral health, but have you ever considered exercise as a way to improve your oral well-being? Here DrBonnie360 dives into new potential connections between exercise, eating, mood, and the oral microbiome.
The stresses and pressures of daily life can have strong effects on your mood. The ups and downs of your emotions can be difficult to work around so we’ve put together a list of factors that could be affecting your spirits, and tips that can help turn your frown upside down.
Aches and pains in your muscles and joints is one of the broadest symptoms of autoimmune disease. As common as it is, this incessant pain casts a wide hamper on daily life. Here DrBonnie360 presents multifaceted approaches to battling achy muscles and joints.
How did prehistoric humans survive without dentists? Did they have crooked teeth and cavities? Actually, the teeth of our ancestors were mostly straight with little crowding. Here DrBonnie360 details how advances in our diets and agricultural practices have saved us the hassle of scavenging for food, but have had adverse effects on our mouths.
As knowledge of nutrition and food-as-medicine expands, using food as therapy to support health and wellbeing has become increasingly popular. This is especially the case for patients with autoimmune and autoinflammatory conditions. For example self-experimenting patients with Ankylosing Spondylitis are…