What’s Good for Mother Earth is Good for Our Health
Earth Day, which is celebrated on Saturday, April 22, gives us the opportunity to reflect on what helps the earth grow and maintain human life. The Industrial Revolution paved the way for new manufacturing processes, which have resulted in an increase in environmental pollutants. As we look at ways to help shield the body from these toxins, it’s important to understand the role of nutrition in protecting the body from the inside out.
Here’s a look at nutritional solutions that help counteract the impact of air pollution.
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These five foods can tweak your brain chemistry and help you stay happy, energized and even calm.
Food should always come first when looking for ways to optimize a healthy diet, but that can be easier said than done – especially for those who have specific dietary preferences or picky taste buds. ReVite® makes it easy to optimize nutrition with its Super B Fizzy and vitamin D supplements with Quali® ingredients.
In 2017, DSM received two A ratings for climate change and water. There were only 25 companies worldwide that achieved a double A-rating. Learn more about DSM’s sustainability efforts.
Food manufacturers are now required to list vitamin D content on their labels. So now you can see how much you're getting from your food. And it probably isn't enough. Learn more from the Cleveland Clinic’s Dr. Michael Roizen.
Research continues to demonstrate that the gut microbiome can impact digestive function, immune function and even mood. Read more to learn how you can optimize your digestive tract.
Good nutrition is the foundation of good health and good health is especially important for women because it affects the health of their children and future generations.
Pregnancy is a critical time for a woman to ensure that she eats well – this is important for her health and that of her baby. Healthy eating during pregnancy in fact determines her child’s future in many ways.
Vitamin deficiencies may be more prevalent in the U.S. than you may have thought. New research suggests nearly a third of U.S. adults may be at risk of deficiency for at least one vitamin.
Registered dietitian and accomplished author Elizabeth Somer shares how to protect your eyes from the sun and during screen time.