Unigel Milk Thistle 80% Silymarin 175 mg Capsules - 60 count The exceptional benefits of Milk Thistle are due to its powerful antioxidant properties, which help to optimize health and well being. Milk Thistle’s effectiveness for all sorts of liver disorders is being confirmed today through laboratory studies and extensive clinical trials. The active ingredients in Milk Thistle are flavonoids comprised of silybin, silydianin and silychristin, collectively known as silymarin.
Neutricks is a new, evidence-based, scientifically proven calcium binding protein (CaBP) that aids in the treatment of CDS. The active ingredient, Apoaequorin, has been proven to protect brain cells by 50% during and after ischemia. Neutricks has proved effective in clinical trials and in independent laboratory research studies using senior dogs in which it was shown to significantly improve learning and accuracy as well as to enhance attention.
Teriflunomide CAS# (previously is the active metabolite of leflunomide. Teriflunomide is investigated in the Phase III clinical trial TEMSO as a medication for multiple sclerosis (MS). The study is expected to run until October results were positive.
Stevia could CURE Lyme disease better than antibiotics, study claims
Stevia is called Kaahe-he, which means sweet herb, by the native Indian tribe in Paraguay that has used this local herb for centuries for everything from a sweetener for teas to an ingredient in medicines.
The Top 12 Best Vegetables for Shady Gardens - Occupy Monsanto
Sweetchs AI-driven app claims to reduce risk of developing diabetes While the world tries to decide whether artificial intelligence is here to help us or hurt us AI is quietly infiltrating our daily lives from streaming recommendations to image recognition. And in health technology AI is making a real difference to people across the world saving lives in a multitude of ways. Today Sweetch a mobile health app that helps prevent diabetes and improve outcomes for people with diabetes by…
Two out of five medical students have an unconscious bias against obese people, according to a new study by researchers at Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center. The study is published online ahead of print in the Journal of Academic Medicine.