Laws of Health
Just like there are laws of nature (like gravity) there are also laws of health. If we follow these principles we are sure to reap rich rewards.
With so many of us facing unprecedented losses and challenges, we must have an attitude of gratitude.
Almost all of our body’s complex processes rely upon water. We need pure water on the inside and outside to enjoy good health.
While most of us know that exercise is very important the reality is that few of us actually do it. Just do it!
Research shows us that the more whole plant foods we consume the better our overall health will be. Choose plants today!
Sun brings life to nearly every living thing on the planet. Make sure you get enough of its golden rays.
It teaches us to enjoy the good things of life in moderation and completely avoid things that will harm us.
The air we breath has a profound effect on our overall health. Do what you can to improve the quality of your “personal air” as well as the air around you.
Our 24/7 society often leaves us frazzled and exhausted. Make sure to get 7-8 hours of sleep per night, one day of rest per week, and regular vacations.
Scientific research clearly shows us that people who have faith in God have stronger immune response, faster healing, and lower overall risk of death.
Articles & Tips
Here are a few articles that we think you will find very helpful in your journey toward abundant health!
What happened when researchers tried to tease out what’s in dairy that interferes with the health benefits of berries and tea? A trio of Harvard studies that followed more than 100,000 women for more than a decade found that those consuming the most anthocyanins—the...
High-fat plant foods—avocados, peanuts, and walnuts—and olive oil are put to the test. In the preface of my book How Not to Die, after bemoaning the fact that although Big Pharma offered me countless steak dinners during my medical training, Big Broccoli never asked...
What role do antibiotics play in the development and treatment of autism spectrum disorder? “There are many examples in nature of intestinal microbes altering host behavior. One such example involves the eukaryotic pathogen Toxoplasma gondii when it infects a rodent,...
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