Wednesday, October 29, 2014

ភេសជ្ជៈសម្រាប់ស្បែកដ៏ស្រស់ស្អាត (Juice Fore Beautiful Skin)




Juicing For Life publicly shared "Juice For Beautiful Skin" 

JUICE FOR BEAUTIFUL SKIN

Cucumber juice alone may not taste great but it's so rich with the right nutrients that are excellent for hydration of skin, reducing facial puffiness from water retention and for reducing skin acne. This combo makes a delicious juice that is also great for healthy looking hair.

JUICE RECIPE:

- 2 cucumbers
- Small handful of cilantro
- 1-inch ginger root
- 1 lime

http://juicing-for-health.com/health-benefits-of-cucumber.html



អត្ថបទស្រដៀងគ្នា >>>> ផ្លែត្រសក់ និង សុខភាព (Cucumber and health)


បំបាត់ការឈឺចាប់តាមវិធីធម្មជាតិ (Natural Pain Killer)




Juicing For Life publicly shared "Natural Pain Killer"

This combo is high in antioxidants and vitamin C which are natural pain killers. Pineapple juice contains Bromelain, an excellent anti-inflammatory food, but drink only freshly extracted juice. Canned or frozen pineapple juices have lost this pain-reducing enzymes.

JUICE RECIPE:

- ½ pineapple
- 2 ribs celery
- ½-inch ginger root
- Add a little water to dilute (optional)

http://juicing-for-health.com/health-benefits-of-pineapple.html


អត្ថបទស្រដៀងគ្នា >>> មូលហេតុជាច្រើនដែលយើងគួរទទួលទានផ្លែឈើ (More reasons we shall eat fruit)

Sunday, October 26, 2014

អត្ថប្រយោជន៍សុខភាពដែលអាចទទួលបានពីការបរិភោគបន្លែ Swiss Chard (Possible Health Benefits Of Consuming Swiss Chard)

Swiss chard
Swiss chard is also commonly known as silver-beet, spinach beet, perpetual spinach, crab beet and mangold.
Excerpt from Medical New Today,

Nutritional breakdown 

According to the USDA National Nutrient Database, one serving (one cup) of cooked (boiled, without salt) chard (about 175 grams) contains 35 calories, 3.3 grams of protein, 0.2 grams of fat, and 7.2 grams of carbohydrate (including 3.7 grams of fiber and 1.9 grams of sugar).

Swiss chard

Swiss chard is also commonly known as silverbeet, spinach beet, perpetual spinach, crab beet and mangold.

One cup of cooked Swiss chard provides approximately 716% of vitamin K needs, 214% of vitamin A, 53% of vitamin C, 38% of magnesium, 29% of manganese, 27% of potassium, 22% of iron, 17% of vitamin E.

Lesser amounts of thiamin, riboflavin, niacin, pantothenic acid, vitamin B-6, calcium, phosphorus, zinc and selenium are also included.

Swiss chard contains the antioxidants alpha and beta-carotene, lutein, zeaxanthin, and choline.

One cup of raw Swiss chard (about 26 grams) contains 7 calories, 0.7 grams of protein, 0.1 grams of fat, and 1.4 grams of carbohydrate (including 0.6 grams of fiber and 0.4 grams of sugar).

Possible health benefits of consuming Swiss chard

Consuming fruits and vegetables of all kinds has long been associated with a reduced risk of many adverse health conditions. Many studies have suggested that increasing consumption of plant foods like Swiss chard decreases the risk of obesity, diabetes, heart disease and overall mortality while promoting a healthy complexion, increased energy, and overall lower weight.

Lowering blood pressure

People who consume diets that are low in the minerals calcium, magnesium and potassium are more likely to have high blood pressure. These minerals are thought to bring blood pressure down by releasing sodium out of the body and helping arteries dilate.

It is important to note that taking these minerals in supplement form will not provide the same health benefits as when they are consumed in food. Swiss chard contains all three of these healthy minerals and can help improve intake, especially with magnesium.1

According to a 2013 study published in the British Journal of Clinical Pharmacology, foods high in dietary nitrates like Swiss chard have been shown to have multiple vascular benefits, including reducing blood pressure, inhibiting platelet aggregation, and preserving or improving endothelial dysfunction.

Combating cancer

Swiss chard contains chlorophyll, which has shown to be effective at blocking the cancer-causing heterocyclic amines generated when grilling foods at a high temperature.2 Make sure to consume leafy greens and other vegetables high in chlorophyll along with grilled meats to hinder some of their carcinogenic effects.

Managing diabetes

Swiss chard contains an antioxidant known as alpha-lipoic acid, which has been shown to lower glucose levels, increase insulin sensitivity and prevent oxidative stress-induced changes in patients with diabetes. Studies on alpha-lipoic acid have also shown decreases in peripheral neuropathy or autonomic neuropathy in diabetics.4

Of note, the alpha-lipoic acid studied was administered intravenously, and it is not yet clear if oral intake will elicit the same effects.

Preventing osteoporosis

Adequate vitamin K consumption can improve bone health by acting as a modifier of bone matrix proteins, improving calcium absorption and reducing urinary excretion of calcium. Low intakes of vitamin K have been associated with a higher risk for bone fracture.3 Increase your vitamin K intake with leafy greens such as Swiss chard, arugula and spinach, which also add extra calcium to the diet. Raw Swiss chard contains more than 300% of your daily need for vitamin K in one cup!

Improving athletic performance

Dietary nitrates have been shown to improve muscle oxygenation during exercise, suggesting that an increased dietary nitrate intake has the potential to enhance exercise tolerance during long-term endurance exercise and possibly improve quality of life for those with cardiovascular, respiratory, or metabolic diseases who find activities of daily living difficult because of lack of oxygenation.

In one study, beetroot juice (high in dietary nitrates) improved performance by 2.8% (11 seconds) in a 4-km bicycle time trial and by 2.7% (45 seconds) in a 16.1-km time trial.5

Swiss chard rivals beetroot in nitrate content.


Saturday, October 25, 2014

បង្កើនការទទួលទានទឹករបស់យើង (Increase Our Fluid Intakes)

sliced cucumber splashing water isolated on white background

មានការលំបាកក្នុងការបង្កើនការទទួលទានទឹករបស់អ្នក? 

យើងគួរតែព្យាយាមស្វែងរកវិធីល្អប្រសើរមួយដើម្បីបង្កើនការទទួលទានទឹករបស់យើង ជាពិសេស នារដូវក្តៅឬប្រសិនបើអ្នករស់នៅក្នុងបណ្តាប្រទេសតំបន់ត្រូពិក។ 

យើងធ្អាប់បានឃើញការប្រើប្រាស់ចំណឹតក្រូចឆ្មា នៅក្នុងកែវទឹកដែលផ្តល់ជូននៅក្នុងភោជនីយដ្ឋាន ។  ប៉ុន្តែតើអ្នកធ្លាប់គិតពីការបន្ថែមចំណិតត្រសក់ក្នុងទឹកសម្រាប់ទទួលទានរបស់អ្នកដែរឬទេ? 

ត្រសក់បន្ថែមនូវរសជាតិស្រស់ស្រទន់។ បន្លែនេះក៏ជាប្រភពដ៏ល្អនៃវីតាមីន C, វីតាមីន K និង ប៉ូតាស្យូម ។ លាងសមាតត្រសក់ ចឹតជាចំណឹតស្តើងៗ ហើយដាក់ ៣ - ៤ ចំណឹតចូលទៅក្នុងទឹក សម្រាបទទួលទានរបស់អ្នក ។ 

មានអត្ថប្រយោជន៍សុខភាពជាច្រើន ពីការទទួលទានទឹកអោយបានច្រើន ។ ទឹកជួយឱ្យរាងកាយរបស់អ្នក: 


  • រក្សាសីតុណ្ហាភាពធម្មតារបស់អ្នក 
  • ជួយរំអឹល និងធ្វើជាទ្រនាប់នៃសន្លាក់ 
  • ការពារខួរឆ្អឹងខ្នងរបស់អ្នកនិងជាលិកាសំខាន់ៗផ្សេងទៀត 
  • កម្ចាត់នូវកាកសំណល់តាមរយៈការបន្ទោរបង់ទឹកមូត្រ ញើស និង បន្ទោរបង់ជើងធំ



Having hard time to increase your fluid intakes?

we should try a better way to increase our fluid intakes particularly during summer or if you live in tropical countries.

We are used to seeing slices of lemon in the glasses of water that are served in restaurants. But have you ever thought of adding cucumber slices to your H2O?

Cucumbers add a fresh, light flavor to chilled water. The vegetable also is a good source of vitamin C, vitamin K and potassium. Wash the cucumber, cut it into thin slices and add a few pieces to your water.

There are health benefits to drinking more water. Water helps your body:

  • Keep your temperature normal
  • Lubricate and cushion joints
  • Protect your spinal cord and other sensitive  tissues
  • Get rid of wastes through urination, sweat, and bowel movements

Friday, October 24, 2014

កាត់បន្ថយការឈឺចាប់សាច់ដុំ (Reduce Muscle Cramps)





REDUCE MUSCLE CRAMPS


Frequent muscle cramps on your toes, calves, feet and back of legs are a sign of a deficiency in magnesium, calcium and potassium. You can easily fix this by daily drinking a glass of fresh green juice.

Here's a delicious green juice recipe that is rich with the necessary nutrients to stop those cramps.

JUICE RECIPE:

- A handful of spinach
- A handful of watercress
- 1 cucumber
- 2 ribs of celery
- 1 Asian pear
- 1 lime

Choose to live healthy, with Sara Ding

ត្រី Salmon អាំង/BBQ ជាមួយផ្លែក្រូច និង សណ្តែក Chickpeas (Barbecued Salmon With Fennel, Orange & Chickpeas)

Barbecued salmon with fennel, orange and chickpeas


Ingredients

2 oranges, peeled
1 fennel bulb, trimmed, very thinly sliced
1 x 400g can Edgell Salt-Reduced Chickpeas, rinsed, drained
1/2 red onion, thinly sliced
1/3 cup fresh continental parsley leaves
2 tablespoons chopped fresh dill
1 large (about 375g) skinless salmon fillet, pin boned (see tip)
Olive oil spray
50g baby rocket leaves
Lemon wedges, to serve

Step 1
Holding 1 orange over a large bowl to catch any juice, use a sharp knife to cut along either side of the white membrane to remove the segments. Add to the bowl. Use your hands to squeeze the juice from the remaining flesh. Repeat with remaining orange.

Step 2
Add the fennel, chickpeas, onion, parsley and dill to the bowl. Season with pepper. Toss to combine.

Step 3

Preheat a barbecue flat plate or chargrill on high. Cut salmon lengthways into 8 slices. Spray lightly with olive oil spray and season with pepper. Cook on barbecue for 1 minute each side for medium or until cooked to your liking. Flake into bite-sized pieces. Add salmon and rocket to the orange mixture and toss to combine. Divide among serving dishes and serve with lemon wedges.







Baby Rocket Leaves

Source: taste.com.au


សាឡាដមើម Fennel របៀបអាសីុ (Asian Fennel Coleslaw)


Asian fennel coleslaw

Ingredients

3 bulbs baby fennel, trimmed
 1/4 cup finely chopped flat-leaf parsley, plus extra leaves, to serve
 1 cup (firmly packed) mint leaves, roughly torn, plus extra, to serve

Dressing

 150g (1/2 cup) Japanese mayonnaise (see note )
 60ml (1/4 cup) lemon juice
 60ml (1/4 cup) pouring cream

Step 1 

To make dressing, whisk mayonnaise with lemon juice and cream in a bowl, then season with salt and pepper. Cover and refrigerate until needed.

Step 2

Using a mandolin or sharp knife, thinly slice fennel lengthwise. Place in a large bowl with parsley and mint, add dressing and gently toss to coat.

Step 3

Scatter fennel coleslaw with extra mint and parsley leaves to serve

Source taste.com.au

Click here >>>>>  "Health Benefits of Fennel"

Thursday, October 23, 2014

តើកំពូលអាហារទាំង ១០ ដែលមានសុខភាពល្អ គឺអ្វីខ្លះ ? (What Are The Top 10 Healthy Foods?)

Fuji apple


1 - Apples

Apples are an excellent source of antioxidants, which combat free radicals. Free radicals are damaging substances generated in the body that cause undesirable changes and are involved in the aging process and some diseases.

Some animal studies have found that an antioxidant found in apples (polyphenols) might extend lifespans.

Sa almonds

2 - Almonds

Almonds are rich in nutrients, including magnesium, vitamin E, iron, calcium, fiber, and riboflavin. A scientific review published in Nutrition Reviews3 found that almonds as a food may help maintain healthy cholesterol levels.

Broccoli and cross section edit

3 - Broccoli

Broccoli is rich in fiber, calcium, potassium, folate and phytonutrients. Phytonutrients are compounds which reduce the risk of developing heart disease, diabetes and some cancers. Broccoli also contains vitamin C, as well as beta-carotene, an antioxidant.

Blueberries-Littleisland

4 - Blueberries

Blueberries are rich in fiber, antioxidants and phytonutrients. Phytonutrients are natural chemicals found in plants.

Unlike minerals and vitamins that are also found in plant foods, phytonutrients are not essential for keeping us alive. However, they may help prevent disease and keep the body working properly.

Sardin from sardegna 1

5 - Oily fish

Examples of oily fish include salmon, trout, mackerel, herring, sardines and anchovies.
These types of fish have oil in their tissues and around the gut. Their lean fillets contain up to 30% oil, specifically,omega-3 fatty acids. These oils are known to provide benefits for the heart, as well as the nervous system.
Oily fish are also known to provide benefits for patients with inflammatory conditions, such as arthritis.
Oily fish also contain vitamins A and D.

Spinach

6 - Leafy green vegetables

Studies have shown that a high intake of dark-leafy vegetables, such as spinach or cabbage may significantly lower a person's risk of developing diabetes type 2.

Researchers at the University of Leicester, England, said that the impact of dark green vegetables on human health should be investigated further, after they gathered data from six studies. They reported their findings in the BMJ.16

Spinach, for example, is very rich in antioxidants, especially when uncooked, steamed or very lightly boiled. It is a good source of vitamins A, B6, C, E and K, as well as selenium, niacin, zinc, phosphorus, copper, folic acid, potassium, calcium, manganese, betaine, and iron.

Ipomoea batatas 006

7 - Sweet potatoes

Sweet potatoes are rich in dietary fiber, beta carotene, complex carbohydrates, vitamin C, vitamin B6, as well as carotene (the pink, yellow ones).

The Center for Science in the Public Interest, USA, compared the nutritional value of sweet potatoes to other vegetables.17 The sweet potato ranked number one, when vitamins A and C, iron, calcium, protein and complex carbohydrates were considered.



8 - Wheat germ

Wheat germ is the part of wheat that germinates to grow into a plant - the embryo of the seed. Germ, along with bran, is commonly a by-product of the milling; when cereals are refined, the germ and bran are often milled out.

Wheat germ is high in several vital nutrients, such as vitamin E, folic acid (folate), thiamin, zinc, magnesium, phosphorus, as well as fatty alcohols and essential fatty acids.

Wheat germ is also a good source of fiber.


Alpukat


9 - Avocados

Many people avoid avocados because of its high fat content; they believe that avoiding all fats leads to better health and easier-to-control body weight - this is a myth. Approximately 75% of the calories in an avocado come from fat; mostly monosaturated fat.
Weight-for-weight, avocados have 35% more potassium than bananas.

Avocados are also very rich in B vitamins, as well as vitamin K and vitamin E.

Avocados also have a very high fiber content of 25% soluble and 75% insoluble fiber.

Studies have shown that regular avocado consumption lowers blood cholesterol levels.

Avocado extracts are currently being studied in the laboratory to see whether they might be useful for treating diabetes or hypertension.

Oatmeal

10 - Oats

Oats is rich in complex carbohydrates, as well as water-soluble fiber, which slow digestion down and stabilize levels of blood-glucose.

Oatmeal is very rich in B vitamins, omega-3 fatty acids, folate, and potassium.

Studies have shown that if you eat a bowl of oatmeal everyday your blood cholesterol levels, especially if they are too high, will drop, because of the cereal's soluble fiber content. 


Wednesday, October 22, 2014

លំហាត់ប្រាណ៦ ជួយ "កែលម្អ" ឥរិយាបថដងខ្លួនមិនល្អ ( 6 Exercises to Help “Fix” Bad Posture)

exercises for bad posture


Posture affects how you walk, sleep, sit, and stand. Improper alignment creates continuous tension and can lead to muscle and head aches.


Proper posture prevents fatigue and wear-and-tear on ligaments and joints. It is important for good blood circulation and full breathing. You should know what good posture looks like so you have something with which to compare what you see in the mirror:




If you’re a sloucher, here are some exercises that will transform your bad posture habit into a better-looking, more healthful one–and keep your mother off your back.

1. Chin Tuck

If you normally hold your head forward from your shoulders, this exercise will strengthen your neck muscles so you’ll find it easier to hold that 10-pound rock on the top of your body in its proper position. It can be done sitting or standing–a good little exercise break from pounding away at the computer.

  • Start with your shoulders rolled back and down.
  • Looking straight ahead, place two fingers on your chin, slightly tuck it and push your head back; tucking your chin as far under as is comfortable to get a stretch.
  • Hold 3-5 seconds, then release.
  • Repeat 10 times.





This is good exercise to do in your car, using the headrest as opposing stationary force (only while car is stopped, of course).


  • Follow steps 1 and 2 above.
  • Press the back of your head into the headrest for 3-5 seconds.
  • Repeat 15-20 times.


2. Doorway Stretch

This one feels so good. It will open and loosen tight chest muscles.


  • Stand in a doorway and place your leg closer to the doorjamb slightly bent and in front of you, the opposite leg behind with the ball of the foot on the floor.
  • Lift your arm so that your elbow is parallel to the floor with your lower arm resting on the doorjamb, hand up.
  • Slowly lean into your raised arm and push against the doorjamb for 7-10 seconds.
  • Relax and lean again, pushing your chest forward through the doorway into a slight lunge. Hold for 7-10 seconds.
  • Repeat 2-3 times on each side, alternating between sets.




3. Hip Flexor Stretch


  • Kneel on your right knee with the top of your foot on the floor.
  • Place your left foot flat on the floor in front of you.
  • Place both hands on your left thigh and press your hips forward until you feel a stretch in your hip muscles.
  • Contract your abdominal muscles and tilt your pelvis slightly back, keeping your chin parallel to the floor.
  • Hold 20-30 seconds, then switch your legs and repeat for the other side.


resistance band v move stretch

4. V-Move

The resistance band provides just the right amount of stress for you to stretch your neck and shoulders, strengthening as you do.
  • While standing, place one foot forward so your knees are slightly bent.
  • Place the resistance band under the ball of each foot and grab one end of the band with each hand.
  • Lift your arms up and out from your body with elbows slightly bent, slowing raising them until they are at shoulder level. Keep shoulder blades down and back (and head) straight.
  • Hold 2-4 seconds and return to the starting position.
  • Repeat slowly for 2 minutes.

Perform this exercise 5 days a week for noticeable relief of shoulder and neck pain and improved posture.

5. Wall Angel

  • Stand with your back against a wall with your feet about four inches from it. Keep knees slightly bent. Your buttocks, spine, and head should all be touching the wall.
  • Bring your arms up with the elbows bent at right angles and squeeze your shoulder blades together, forming the letter “W” with your head in the middle.
  • Hold for 3 seconds.
  • Straighten your elbows and raise your arms to form the letter “Y”. Keep your shoulders down.
  • Repeat 10 times moving from “W” for 3 seconds, then to “Y”.
  • Do 2-3 sets.


resistance band x move stretch

6. X-Move

Using a resistance band gives your muscles something to work against. This exercise strengthens the rhomboid muscles (major and minor) in your upper back between the shoulder blades.
  • Sit on the floor with legs extended forward and straight. Place the middle of the resistance band around the bottom of your feet and cross one side over the other to make an “X” over your legs.
  • Grab the ends of the band with arms extended in front of you.
  • Pull the ends of the band toward your hips and bend your elbows so they point back and slightly upward.
  • Hold 2-4 seconds and slowly return to starting position.
  • Repeat 8-12 times for three sets.



ផលប្រយោជន៍សុខភាពនៃមើម Fennel (Health Benefits Of Fennel)


fennel
Fennel is easily recognized by its pale bulb and long green stalks, and can be grown almost anywhere.
Excerpt from Medical New Today - What are health benefits of fennel?

Nutritional breakdown 

One raw fennel bulb contains only 73 calories, 0.5 grams of fat, 0 milligrams of cholesterol, 2.9 grams of protein, 17 grams of carbohydrate, and 7 grams of dietary fiber (28% of daily requirements).

The same serving provides 27% of daily potassium needs, 5% of sodium, 6% vitamin A, 11% calcium, 46% vitamin C, 9% iron, 5% vitamin B-6 and 10% of daily magnesium needs.

Fennel also contains phosphorous, zinc, copper, manganese, selenium, niacin, pantothenic acid, folate, choline, beta-carotene, lutein and zeaxanthin (vision), vitamin E and vitamin K.

In addition to all of these nutrients, fennel also contains dietary nitrates and is a natural source of estrogen.

Possible health benefits of consuming fennel

Bone health
The iron, phosphorous, calcium, magnesium, manganese, zinc and vitamin K content present in fennel all contribute to building and maintaining bone structure and strength.

Though phosphate and calcium are both important in bone structure, the careful balance of the two minerals is necessary for proper bone mineralization - consumption of too much phosphorus with too little calcium intake can result in bone loss.
Iron and zinc play crucial roles in the production and maturation of collagen.
Bone matrix formation requires the mineral manganese, and iron and zinc play important roles in the production and maturation of collagen.
Low intakes of vitamin K have been associated with a higher risk for bone fracture. Adequate vitamin K consumption is important for good health as it acts as a modifier of bone matrix proteins, improves calcium absorption and may reduce urinary excretion of calcium.5
Blood pressure
Maintaining a low sodium intake is essential to lowering blood pressure, however increasing potassium intake may be just as important because of its vasodilation effects. According to the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey, fewer than 2% of US adults meet the daily 4,700 mg recommendation.4

In addition, potassium, calcium and magnesium (all present in fennel) have been found to decrease blood pressure naturally.6

Dietary nitrates present in certain foods such as fennel have been found to lower blood pressure and protect the heart due to their vasodilatory and vasoprotective properties. One study conducted by the Swedish School of Sport and Health Sciences showed that participants' blood pressure levels were lower after taking nitrate supplements that contained nitrate amounts equivalent to 150-250 grams of nitrate-rich vegetables than after taking a placebo.9

Heart health

Fennel's fiber, potassium, folate, vitamin C, vitamin B-6 and phytonutrient content, coupled with its lack of cholesterol, all support heart health.

Fennel contains significant amounts of fiber, which helps lower the total amount of cholesterol in the blood, thereby decreasing the risk of heart disease.

In one study, those who consumed 4,069 mg of potassium per day had a 49% lower risk of death from ischemic heart disease compared to those who consumed less potassium (about 1,000 mg per day).

Vitamin B-6 and folate prevent the buildup of a compound known as homocysteine. When excessive amounts of homocysteine accumulate in the body, it can damage blood vessels and lead to heart problems.

Cancer

Selenium is a mineral that is not present in most fruits and vegetables, but can be found in fennel. It plays a role in liver enzyme function and helps detoxify some cancer-causing compounds in the body. Additionally, selenium prevents inflammation and also decreases tumor growth rates.

Fiber intakes from fruits and vegetables like fennel are associated with a lowered risk of colorectal cancer.

Vitamin C, vitamin A and beta carotene function as powerful antioxidants that help protect cells against free radical damage.

Fennel also contains folate, which plays a role in DNA synthesis and repair, thus preventing the formation of cancer cells from mutations in the DNA.

Immunity

The selenium found in fennel has also been found to improve immune response to infection by stimulating production of killer T-cells.

Inflammation

Choline is a very important and versatile nutrient in fennel that helps with sleep, muscle movement, learning and memory. Choline also helps to maintain the structure of cellular membranes, aids in the transmission of nerve impulses, assists in the absorption of fat and reduces chronic inflammation.

Metabolism

Fennel is a source of vitamin B-6, which plays a vital role in energy metabolism by breaking down carbohydrates and proteins into glucose and amino acids. These smaller compounds are more easily utilized for energy within the body.

Digestion and regularity

Because of its fiber content, fennel helps to prevent constipation and promote regularity for a healthy digestive tract.

Weight management and satiety

Dietary fibers are commonly recognized as important factors in weight management and loss by functioning as "bulking agents" in the digestive system. These compounds increase satiety and reduce appetite, making you feel fuller for longer and thereby lowering your overall calorie intake.

Increasing iron absorption

Iron deficiency is one of the most common nutrient deficiencies in developed countries and a leading cause of anemia. Pairing foods like fennel that are high in vitamin C with foods that are iron-rich will maximize the body's ability to absorb iron.

Estrogen

Estrogen, which is found naturally in fennel, is crucial in regulating the female reproductive cycle and can also affect fertility. The University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center conducted a study on mice, which showed that estrogen also plays an important role in controlling factors that contribute to body weight, such as appetite and energy expenditure.8

Skin

Fennel is an excellent source of vitamin C. Collagen, the skin's support system, relies on vitamin C as an essential nutrient that works in our bodies as an antioxidant to help prevent damage caused by the sun, pollution and smoke. Vitamin C also promotes collagen's ability to smooth wrinkles and improve overall skin texture.

Consuming fruits and vegetables of all kinds has long been associated with a reduced risk of many lifestyle-related health conditions. Many studies have suggested that increasing consumption of plant foods like fennel decreases the risk of obesity and overall mortality, diabetes, heart disease and promotes a healthy complexion and hair, increased energy, overall lower weight.

Monday, October 20, 2014

បញ្ហាប្រឈមុខនៃវិសមភាពក្នុងវិស័យសុខាភិបាលរបស់ប្រទេសអូស្ត្រាលី (The persistent challenge of inequality in Australia's health)

Excerpt from the Medical Journal of Australia 


Australia remains a country with significant health inequalities. The Australian Institute of Health and Welfare (AIHW) reports that although Australians have a life expectancy of 82 years — one of the highest among Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) countries — and the second lowest overall mortality of OECD countries, there are inequalities in age-standardised mortality rates among population groups (http://www.aihw.gov.au/publication-detail/?id=60129548021).

In 2009–2011, males had a mortality rate 1.5 times that of females; people living in remote and very remote areas had a rate 1.4 times that of people in major cities; people living in the lowest socioeconomic status (SES) areas had a rate 1.3 times that of those in areas with the highest SES; and the mortality rate for Indigenous Australians was almost twice that for non-Indigenous Australians. These differences remained much the same as 10 years earlier. Yet not all mortality differences were negative. For example, Asian-born Australian residents had a mortality rate 36% lower than Australian-born residents.
The AIHW estimates that if all Australians had the same death rates as those in the highest SES group, there would have been 6013 fewer deaths from lung cancer — Australia's leading cause of cancer deaths — in 2009–2011. If Australians living in regional and remote areas had the same death rates as those living in urban areas, there would have been 825 fewer deaths from prostate cancer in the same period. That is, nearly 7000 excess deaths due to these two cancers in this 3-year period could be predicted and attributed to differences in area of residence and SES.
In this issue of the MJA, a series of oncology-related articles report inequalities that fit with those reported by the AIHW.
In their perspective article, Fox and Boyce (doi: 10.5694/mja14.01217) highlight how a recent Australia-wide study found that the 7% higher mortality for those living in rural areas compared with those living in urban areas had remained unchanged during the decade from 2001 to 2010. They also cite research which found that mortality was 45% higher for Indigenous people with cancer than for non-Indigenous people.
A further example of cancer-related inequality for Indigenous Australians is provided by Parker and colleagues (doi: 10.5694/mja13.11117), who report that the incidence of hepatocellular carcinoma in the Northern Territory is 5.9 times higher in Indigenous people than in non-Indigenous people.
In relation to non-small cell lung cancer (NSCLC) in New South Wales, Currow and colleagues (doi: 10.5694/mja14.00365) calculated that if resection rates increased, the proportion of people with localised NSCLC dying in the 5 years after diagnosis would decrease by 10%. They found that the resection rate was negatively associated with local health district of residence (with lower rates in remote and very remote areas), being older, having lower SES and not having private health insurance.
Hocking and colleagues (doi: 10.5694/mja14.00046) found that in South Australia, where there is a centralised model of cancer treatment, there was no difference in survival between people with metastatic colorectal cancer living in rural areas and those living in urban areas. This finding supports the AIHW estimates of deaths that might be avoided if people in rural areas had the same death rates as those in urban areas.
A positive development in relation to equity in cancer services is that, as reported by Grogan and Olver (doi: 10.5694/mja14.01089), the National Bowel Cancer Screening Program will be fully implemented by 2020. This means that all Australians aged 50–74 years will be invited to participate in biennial faecal occult blood test screening; currently, only subgroups of the eligible population are invited to participate. Modelling done by Cenin and colleagues (doi: 10.5694/mja13.00112) shows that, compared with not fully implementing the program until 2035, full implementation by 2020 has the potential to prevent an additional 35 000 deaths from bowel cancer over the next 40 years.

ភេសជ្ជៈសម្រាប់សុខភាពភ្នែក (Juice For Eye Health)



បង្កើនសុខភាពភ្នែករបស់អ្នក 

សារធាតុ Beta-carotene  lutein និង zeaxanthin 
គឺ សារជាតិចិញ្ចឹមមួយចំនួនដ៏ល្អបំផុតដែលជួយរក្សាប្រព័ន្ធភ្នែកនៅក្នុងស្ថានភាពល្អប្រពៃដោយមានការគាំពារពិសេសប្រឆាំងនឹងជម្ងឺអាស្ទិចម៉ា ការអន់ថយផ្នែក macular និង ជម្ងឺភ្នែកឡើងបាយ ។ 

ភេសជ្ជៈបន្សំនេះមានផ្ទុកសារធាតុទាំងអស់នេះ ... 

គ្រឿងផ្សំ

- ការ៉ុត ៣ មើម
- ម្ទេសផ្លោកព៌ណលឿង ១ផ្លែ (ម្ទេសផ្លោកផ្អែម) 
- ផ្លែល្ខ្ន្ពៅតូចមួយចំហៀង ** 
- ក្រូចឆ្មាកន្លះផ្លែ 
- មើម ខ្ញី ១ អ៊ីញ ឬ រមៀត (តាមចំណូចចិត្តត) 

** អ្នកអាចជំនួសល្ពៅជាមួយនឹងបន្លែស្លឹកមួយក្តាប់ ។ ជ្រើសយកជម្រើសរបស់អ្នក ក្នុងចំណោម បន្លែស្លឹកទាំងនេះ ដែលមានមាតិកាសារធាតុចិញ្ចឹមខ្ពស់បំផុតសម្រាប់សុខភាពភ្នែក:ដូចជា 
kale, spinach, Green turnip, collards dandelion ពណ៌បៃតង និង mustard ពណ៌បៃតង  

ប្រភព: www.juicing-for-health.com —

IMPROVE YOUR EYE HEALTH

Beta-carotene, lutein and zeaxanthin are some of the finest nourishment that help keep the optic system in tip-top condition, with special protection against astigmatism, macular degeneration and cataracts. This juice combo has them all ...

JUICE RECIPE:

- 3 carrots
- 1 yellow capsicum (sweet pepper)
- ½ small pumpkin **
- ½ lime
- 1-inch ginger root, or turmeric (optional)

** You may substitute pumpkin with a handful of leafy vegetables. Pick your choice of any of these that have highest content of nutrients for eye health:
Kale, spinach, turnip greens, collards, dandelion greens, and mustard greens

Source: www.juicing-for-health.com —