Monday, September 14, 2009

USANA Health Sciences: Not Wasting Any Time

Hello Newsletter...
Back Back Back Medicine...( FROM TO EXPIRE DATE... AFTER
27068 La Paz Road, #215 Aliso Viejo California 92656 United States
(760) 536-4181 (office/cell)
New Brand Research Product... I can write NEWS & BLOG The Healthy Chocolate - US/CAN, Aus, NZ, Japan, Puerto Rico, UK ONLY!!!
Life's too short not to have chocolate.
But not the chocolate that includes sugars, milk powders
and other additives and chemicals.
Instead, why not try a new chocolate product that combines
pure, unprocessed cocoa with extracts from the acai berry,
a known antioxidant, and sweetened with agave nectar, a
natural plant sweetener?
The Healthy Chocolate products provide increased energy,
reduced sugar cravings, improved sleep and numerous other
health benefits. Healthy Chocolate products come as
liquids, than can reduce cravings, as solid nuggets of
delicious dark chocolate, and as key ingredients in energy
bars. There are no calorie-busting processed or refined
sugars. Only natural ingredients that act as an appetite
suppressant and mood enhancer, and provide gentle,
non-addictive stimulation.
Even Weight Watchers has assigned the liquid product a zero
point level, meaning its a free food that won't count
against daily points.
Well, no more guilt. There's a new dark chocolate product
that's made from natural, low-fat, low-calorie ingredients
that tastes better than any fat or sugar-laden dark
chocolate product.
It's a blend of pure unprocessed cocoa, extracts of the
acai berry and agave nectar, a natural sweetener, not only
tastes good, it's good for you. You'll get a surge of
energy, a brighter mood and reduced sugar cravings when you
eat one of these dark chocolate products. You can have it as
a liquid, suitable to reduce cravings for sweets. It also
comes as a dense, chewy, scrumptious-tasting solid nugget,
and as an ingredient in a protein-rich energy bar.

Xocai Healthy Chocolate

• Small meals at regular intervals.

• Alcohol, caffeine, and coffee in all forms.
• Tomato-based and other acidic foods.

Fatty foods.
Eating within 2 hours of bedtime.
Tobacco use of any kind.

Almost half of all adult North Americans have indigestion
occasionally, but for some, it is a daily trial. The most common
symptom of indigestion is heartburn, a burning chest pain that occurs
when stomach acid and other contents flow backward, or reflux, into
the esophagus. Unlike the stomach, the lining of the esophagus has no
protective lining of mucus-producing tissue, so the acid products
irritation and even ulcerations. Obesity and pregnancy may lead to
heartburn because of increased intra-abdominal pressure, which tends
to force the stomach fluids up into the esophagus. A hiatal hernia is
another possible cause.
Heartburn caused by reflux can usually be controlled with a few
lifestyle changes, starting with adopting a low-fat diet that includes
a balance of fruits. (fatty foods take longer to digest and thus slow
down the rate of food emptying from the stomach.) coffee, including
decaffeinated, brands, promotes high acid production; so does tea,
cola drinks, and other sources of caffeine. Citrus fruits and juices
can also cause problems. There is no evidence that spicy foods-except
possibly, red and black pepper-cause indigestion, but people who find
that a spicy meal is followed by discomfort would be better off
shunning such seasonings. Reflux is made worse by foods such as
chocolate or peppermint that relax that sphincter muscle connecting
the esophagus to the stomach.
Avoid large meals, especially late in the day. Try not to eat in the
two hours before bedtime. Sit up straight after meals; bending over or
lying down increases pressure on the stomach and promotes reflux. Stop
smoking; nicotine relaxes the sphincter muscle. Limit alcohol intake
to an occasional glass of wine or beer.
The use of nonprescription antacids to treat heartburn by neutralizing
stomach acid is questionable; the problem is not too much acid, but
acid in the wrong place. If you find that they do help, follow
instructions and never take them for longer than recommended. “proton
pump inhibitors”. Such as omeprazole are very effective drugs for acid

27068 La Paz Road, #215 Aliso Viejo California 92656 United States
(760) 536-4181 (office/cell)

Daily day do exercise & yoga, stop unfit body....

Human evolution were worked farmer, an environment and make not money
doctor , medicine. The human evolution was his body with thick hair,
fallen not ill-fever & unfit ???. Now The animal & bird are more
hair his body , fallen not ill-fever & unfit. and people are his
body less hair, air - wind stormy by body unfit. u go to medical &
where good medicine, loss make money.
Before year some population were researched discovery medical,
medicine, but never good natural medicine. Why medicine used be kill
people? The doctor & students did mistake. Normal fit people used not
be medicine. Unfit people used be GENERAL medicine only, but Avoid
tobacco, smoke, drink alcohol dead people. And Weight-fat people
used be nutrition diet. Weight-fat used not be medicine.
An environment is clean city, why not city clean? Touch unclean city,
dirty eat/drink by damage body. Avoid smoke, drink alcohol, eat tobacco , but medicine never available on late time, early dead people. A doctor stop work consultant by
patient change other patient . The doctor stop emergency work,
doctor’s parent, out work, children problem home & pick up phone,

Now year more population crowd consultant by medical , doctor. A
doctor work busy time, busy work mistake, emergency work not time.
emergency work long time, early dead people.

Weight-fat is manufacture diet nutrition used be with fruit &
vegetable and not used be medicine.( NOT kill people) The health are
available remedy diet , stop unfit ; emergency medical & save make

Dirty clean city/village…
Follow u see dirty water in glass , u drink not dirty water. U wash
glass, safe clean water. Keep bolt on water. after u drink water.

Follow u see fruit, vegetable, buy by home. U eat not fruit,
vegetable. U wash fruit, vegetable. u cut a knife fruit, see dirty/
poison? Throw fruit poison. New fruit ,
Clean safe , After u eat fruit, vegetable.

Follow u see person’s hand. U stop touch with person’s hand. Out
toilet, touch dirty. u wash u’re hand water. After u touch person’s hand.
u stop go to medical and save u're money...

(Non Medical General Knowledge)

Hear Newsletter...



Do Medications Really Expire
By Richard Altschuler

Does the expiration date on a bottle of a medication mean anything? If
a bottle of Tylenol, for example, says something like "Do not use
after June 1998," and it is August 2002, should you take the Tylenol?
Should you discard it? Can you get hurt if you take it? Will it simply
have lost its potency and do you no good? In other words, are drug
manufacturers being honest with us when they put an expiration date on
their medications, or is the practice of dating just another drug
industry scam, to get us to buy new medications when the old ones that
purportedly have "expired" are still perfectly good? These are the
pressing questions I investigated after my mother-in-law recently said
to me, "It doesn't mean anything," when I pointed out that the Tylenol
she was about to take had "expired" four years and a few months ago. I
was a bit mocking in my pronouncement - feeling superior that I had
noticed the chemical corpse in her cabinet - but she was equally
adamant in her reply, and is generally very sage about medical
issues. So I gave her a glass of water with the purportedly "dead"
drug, of which she took two capsules for a pain in the upper back.
About a half hour later she reported the pain seemed to have eased up
a bit. I said "You could be having a placebo effect," not wanting to
simply concede she was right about the drug, and also not actually
knowing what I was talking about. I was just happy to hear that her
pain had eased, even before we had our evening cocktails and hot tub
dip (we were in "Leisure World," near Laguna Beach, CA, where the hot
tub is bigger than most Manhattan apartments, and "Heaven" as
generally portrayed, would be raucous by comparison). Upon my return
to NYC and high-speed connection, I immediately scoured the medical
databases and general literature for the answer to my question about
drug expiration labeling. And voila, no sooner than I could say
"Screwed again by the pharmaceutical industry," I had my answer. Here
are the simple facts: First, the expiration date, required by law in
the United States, beginning in 1979, specifies only the date the
manufacturer guarantees the full potency and safety of the drug - it
does not mean how long the drug is actually "good" or safe to use.
Second, medical authorities uniformly say it is safe to take drugs
past their expiration date - no matter how "expired" the drugs
purportedly are. Except for possibly the rarest of exceptions, you
won't get hurt and you certainly won't get killed. A contested example
of a rare exception is a case of renal tubular damage purportedly
caused by expired tetracycline (reported by G. W. Frimpter et al., in
the Journal of the American Medical Association, JAMA, 184:111, 1963).
This outcome (disputed by other scientists) was supposedly caused by a
chemical transformation of the active ingredient. Third, studies show
that expired drugs may lose some of their potency over time, from as
little as 5% or less to 50% or more (though usually much less than the
latter). Even 10 years after the "expiration date," most drugs have a
good deal of their original potency. So wisdom dictates that if your
life does depend on an expired drug, and you must have 100% or so of
its original strength, you should probably toss it and get a refill,
in accordance with the cliché, "better safe than sorry." If your life
does not depend on an expired drug - such as that for headache, hay
fever, or menstrual cramps - take it and see what happens. One of the
largest studies ever conducted that supports the above points about
"expired drug" labeling was done by the U.S. military 15 years ago,
according to a feature story in the Wall Street Journal (March 29,
2000), reported by Laurie P. Cohen. The military was sitting on a $1
billion stockpile of drugs and facing the daunting process of
destroying and replacing its supply every two to three years, so it
began a testing program to see if it could extend the life of its
inventory. The testing, conducted by the U.S. Food and Drug
Administration, ultimately covered more than 100 drugs, prescription
and over-the-counter. The results showed that about 90% of them were
safe and effective as far as 15 years past their original expiration
date. In light of these results, a former director of the testing
program, Francis Flaherty, said he concluded that expiration dates put
on by manufacturers typically have no bearing on whether a drug is
usable for longer. Mr. Flaherty noted that a drug maker is required to
prove only that a drug is still good on whatever expiration date the
company chooses to set. The expiration date doesn't mean, or even
suggest, that the drug will stop being effective after that, nor that
it will become harmful. "Manufacturers put expiration dates on for
marketing, rather than scientific, reasons," said Mr. Flaherty, a
pharmacist at the FDA until his retirement in 1999. "It's not
profitable for them to have products on a shelf for 10 years. They
want turnover." The FDA cautioned there isn't enough evidence from
the program, which is weighted toward drugs used during combat, to
conclude most drugs in consumers' medicine cabinets are potent beyond
the expiration date. Joel Davis, however, a former FDA expiration-date
compliance chief, said that with a handful of exceptions - notably
nitroglycerin, insulin and some liquid antibiotics - most drugs are
probably as durable as those the agency has tested for the military.
"Most drugs degrade very slowly," he said. "In all likelihood, you can
take a product you have at home and keep it for many years, especially
if it's in the refrigerator." Consider aspirin. Bayer AG puts two-year
or three-year dates on aspirin and says that it should be discarded
after that. However, Chris Allen, a vice president at the Bayer unit
that makes aspirin, said the dating is "pretty conservative;" when
Bayer has tested four-year-old aspirin, it remained 100% effective, he
said. So why doesn't Bayer set a four-year expiration date? Because
the company often changes packaging, and it undertakes "continuous
improvement programs," Mr. Allen said. Each change triggers a need for
more expiration-date testing, and testing each time for a four-year
life would be impractical. Bayer has never tested aspirin beyond four
years, Mr. Allen said. But Jens Carstensen has. Dr. Carstensen,
professor emeritus at the University of Wisconsin's pharmacy school,
who wrote what is considered the main text on drug stability, said, "I
did a study of different aspirins, and after five years, Bayer was
still excellent. Aspirin, if made correctly, is very stable. Okay, I
concede. My mother-in-law was right, once again. And I was wrong, once
again, and with a wiseacre attitude to boot. Sorry mom. Now I think
I'll take a swig of the 10-year dead package of Alka Seltzer in my
medicine chest - to ease the nausea I'm feeling from calculating how
many billions of dollars the pharmaceutical industry bilks out of
unknowing consumers every year who discard perfectly good drugs and
buy new ones because they trust the industry's "expiration date

Daily day do exercise & yoga, stop unfit body....


“Let thy food be thy medicine and thy medicine be thy food” advised
Hippocrates more than 2,000 years ago. An alluring notion, to be sure.
And certainly a sensible one given that food is the source of all of
the components that make up the human body. But the famous Greek
physician’s dietary prescriptions were hampered by a lack of under-
sanding of the chemical complexity of food and the intricacies of
human physiology.
Throughout history; advances in nutrition came about more or less
through chance discoveries. Jacques Cartier’s second voyage to the new
world in 1535 is a typical example. Many of Cartier’s men came down
with scurvy, a potentially deadly ailment for which the French
explorers had no solution. But the Iroquois did! These people of the
first nations of North America showed the sailors how to strip leaves
from a white cedar tree and boil them into a tea that was rich in
vitamin C. Today we know why drinking the tea had an almost miraculous
effect. Scurvy is caused by a lack of vitamin C, which is present in
cedar but was almost nonexistent in the explorer’s diet while at sea.
By the 20th century researchers had discovered a number of links
between diet and health. In addition to vitamin C, it became clear
that 12 other vitamins, a host o minerals and a proper blend of
carbohydrates, fats, and proteins were required to prevent deficiency
diseases. Then as such deficiency diseases were eliminated, at least
in the developed world, researchers began to shift their attention to
tackling the modern plagues of heart disease, cancer and obesity.
Information accumulated quickly and the first edition of Foods That
Harm, Foods That Heal, published in 1977, was able to make concrete
recommendations about which foods to eat and which to avoid. Since
then nutritional research has exploded, allowing us to fine-tune our
recommendations and offer new advice.
Tating a fresh look at various weight-loss programs. So, in this
updated edition, we examine low-carb diets and investigate new
findings about the glycemic index of foods. But of course, there is
more to life than weight control. Recent research has used
epidemiological studies, laboratory experiments, and clinical trials
to tease out information about certain components of foods and help
determine which ones fight disease. We discovered that lignans in
flaxseed may reduce the risk of certain cancers, that beta glucan in
oats lowers cholesterol, and that omega-3 fats in fish fight heart
disease and maybe even depression, as well as ease allergies and
inflammation-related arthritis pain. Lycopene, the red pigment in
tomatoes, can reduce the risk of prostate cancer, and sulforaphane in
broccoli has decided anticancer properties.
In the wake of new research findings, food itself is changing.
Stanols, isolated from pine trees, are being added to some margarines
to reduce blood cholesterol; inulin from chicory, which fosters the
growth of beneficial bacteria in the digestive tract, is sometimes
added to foods such as yogurt, and some eggs now contain omega-3 fats.
On the other hand, we have also learned that hydrogenating fats
introduces undesirable trans fatty acids into our food supply, and
that many dietary supplements may not live up to the hype that
surrounds them.
Numerous food and health questions arise everyday in our lives, and
the information available is often confusing. Are artificial
sweeteners safe? Can specific foods control the symptoms of menopause?
Does sugar make children hyperactive? Is a glass of red win a day
good for us? In this book we address all of these issues, give you the
most recent scientific findings, and make practical dietary
recommendations that everyone can understand. As our population ages
and medical and drug costs soar, it is becoming vitally important to
learn how to avoid and treat various problems through the best food
choices. Many experts have shared their views about such choices here
and have ensured that the reader will be armed with the most up-to-
date information about foods that harm and foods that heal.
Joe Schwarcz, Ph.D.
Director, Mcgill university
Office for Science and Society

Does this sound familiar? You finally get it into your head that
margarine is better for you than butter, and then you hear a news
report that in fact, some margarine might be even worse than butter-
unless you buy the right kind. Or maybe you’re confused by the advice
of health :experts,” some of whom tell you to eat less meat, while
others insist it should be front and center on your plate.
The story of food has as many twists and turns as a bowl of fusilli
(pasta itself being one of the hottest subjects of debate.) Yet you
don’t want to spend your time unraveling its mysteries. You just want
to enjoy delicious food and I know that what you’re eating is good
for you- maybe even good enough to keep the doctor away (or, since
doctors no longer make house calls, to keep you away from the
doctor.) Foods That Harm, Foods That Heal will show you how.
Look up Chocolate and you’ll find out why dark chocolate is better
for you than milk chocolate. The Nuts and Seeds entry explains why
peanut butter is now considered a good-for-you food. Tomatoes tells an
anticancer tale so compelling you’ll want to fire up a jar of sauce
for that bowl of fusilli right away. Elsewhere, read about the
surprising, newly discovered benefits of beer and coffee.
Food can do more than keep you healthy. Like the best modern
medicines, it can also help heal what ails you. If you have a specific
health concern, such as arthritis or diabetes, look it up here to
learn what the right diet can do. More that 80 ailment entries reflect
the latest, best thinking on which foods can tame inflammation, stop
an asthma attack, clean your arteries, and even guard against
Alzheimer’s disease, stroke, and cancer. Turn to Depression and find
inspiring reasons to eat more fish. And read Hay Fever to learn which
plant foods can actually trigger symptoms.
Because the food and ailment entries are special features dedicated
to key topics including Fast Food, genetically Modified Organisms, Low-
Carb Diets, Pesticides and Pollutants, and Probiotics. Use them to
find answers to such questions as : which fish answer to such
questions as : Which fish have the lowest levels of mercury? Is
organic produce worth the price? Do grilled foods cause cancer? Turn
to Glycemic Index to find out how to choose foods that will give you
more energy and improve your mood. Check Dieting to learn which
mineral can help you lose weight. And in omega-3a and omega-6s,
discover how these “goods” fata can benefit people with arthritis,
diabetes, and heart disease, and where to get them.
A team of medical and nutritional experts sifted through the latest
scientific studies and reports in order to separate myths from facts
and help us create the most authoritative, up-to-date food reference
possible. Use it to clear up nagging confusion over carbohydrates,
cholesterol, fats, and more. Follow its practical advice about the
foods you eat every day and how to buy and how to buy and prepare
them. Trust it to help you make subtle changes to your diet that will
pay off in big benefits over time.
There’s no doubt that the right diet is the best prescription of
better health. And now we know more than ever before about the power
of food to prevent, treat, and even cure major ailments and minor
annoyances. With Foods That Harm, Foods That Heal you can use that
information to look better, function better, feel better-and enjoy
more years of eating well…

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