Books & Music
Food & Wine
Health & Fitness
Hobbies & Crafts
Home & Garden
News & Politics
Religion & Spirituality
Travel & Culture
TV & Movies
More Salmon, Please.
Salmon? Yes! If you’re committed to your health and want to live a long “heart” healthy life, then you better make sure you’re eating plenty of fatty fish, or taking a quality EPA and DHA supplement - DAILY!
Study after study demonstrates how the nutritional value of EPA and DHA can reduce triglycerides, arterial plaque and blood clots plus lower the risk of developing an irregular heart beat. It can also help reduce blood pressure and arterial hardness. WOW!
In recently published research from the Harvard University Nurses’ Health Study, researchers found that those women with the highest risk of cardiovascular disease, diabetics, were 64% less likely to develop heart disease if they ate fish at least five times a week.
The incredible thing about this study is that even when the researchers removed the influence of other risk factors, the relationship between eating fish and reducing heart disease stayed the same. Actually, the women who ate fish at least five times a week were less likely to die from ANY cause during the study when compared to women who rarely ate fish.
Now, for most of us, buying, preparing and eating fresh fish five times a week is both difficult and expensive. But don't lose heart (pun intended). Many other studies have shown that fish oil supplements can have the same benefits.
For those of us who just can’t seem to manage eating fish five times a week, my recommendation is to take a pure EPA and DHA rich Salmon Oil. You will find the best at www.fishoil.ws. There’s a big difference in fish oils and this website will help you to understand the important distinctions for yourself.
For the Health, Weight Loss and Natural Nutrition Newsletter, click here.
Click here for the Site Map
Articles you might also enjoy -
Fact or Fiction: You can get everything you need from the food you eat
The Six Stages of Nutrition
Are You Tired Of Feeling Tired?
How “GO” and “NO” Can Help You Manage Your Weight
© Copyright Moss Greene. All Rights Reserved.
Note: The information contained on this website is not intended to be prescriptive. Any attempt to diagnose or treat an illness should come under the direction of a physician who is familiar with nutritional therapy.
| Related Articles | Editor's Picks Articles | Top Ten Articles | Previous Features | Site Map
Content copyright © 2013 by Moss Greene. All rights reserved.
This content was written by Moss Greene. If you wish to use this content in any manner, you need written permission. Contact Moss Greene for details.
Website copyright © 2013 Minerva WebWorks LLC. All rights reserved.