The Center for Proactive Medicine; Paige Adams, FNP, B-C's Facebook Wall 2014-02-21 19:17:43
This author hasn't written their bio yet.
The Center for Proactive Medicine; Paige Adams, FNP, B-C has contributed 4404 entries to our website, so far. View entries by The Center for Proactive Medicine; Paige Adams, FNP, B-C.
Do Thyroid Patients Need a Flu Shot?thyroid.about.comWhether or not thyroid and autoimmune disease patients should or should not get a flu shot -- the influenza vaccine -- each year is always a controversial question. Here is a look at some of the cons...
Tarragon is a culinary and medicinal herb that is rich in vitamins A, C, and B-complex and minerals such as zinc, copper, iron, and magnesium. It is known to help stimulate the appetite, relieve flatulence and colic, balance the body’s acidity, alleviate the pains of arthritis, rheumatism and gout, regulate menstruation, stop hiccups, prevent dyspepsia, and expel worms from the body. Tarragon contains poly-phenolic compounds that are known to help lower blood glucose levels. Tarragon is often used to help prevent strokes and heart attacks due to its ability to prevent clot formation inside narrow blood vessels in the heart and brain. It is also known to help prevent or slow down the oxidative process that forms cataracts and other degenerative diseases. Tarragon tea is an excellent tonic after a heavy meal as it is a mild, natural diuretic that helps the system flush out toxins produced by the digestion of heavy, rich protein based meals. Drinking tarragon tea before bed can also help to overcome insomnia and promote a restful and healing nights sleep. To make a tea, use two teaspoons of fresh or dried herb to two cups of water and add lemon and/or honey if desired. Fresh tarragon leaves act as a local anesthetic and can be applied to aching gums or teeth, cuts, and/or sores to help numb and relieve pain. Tarragon is a wonderful addition to fresh salads, guacamole, soups, stews, steamed or roasted vegetables, rice, and potatoes. Tarragon can be found online or at you local health food store in tincture, extract, capsule, cream, essential oil, or tea form. Fresh tarragon is generally available in the produce section at your local grocery store or farmers market.
Cross-Reactive Pan-Antigen Isolates??? YES! Cyrex® #Array10 is the only panel to test for reactivity to cross-reactive antigens such as food aquaporin and shrimp tropomyosin, which are known to cross-react with human tissue, as well as pan-antigens such as parvalbumin and latex hevein. Learn more about the unique antigens we test at www.joincyrex.com/antigens