As women approach their late forties and early fifties, it’s common for symptoms of perimenopause and menopause to begin. And while it is a natural stage of a woman’s life, menopause can occasionally cause many uncomfortable and disruptive symptoms.
In the last blog I questioned the wisdom of focusing on single nutrients and their involvement with the immune system. Whilst it may be useful to encourage awareness of the fundamental role of nutrition, it is possible to lose sight of the complex interplay that exists between nutrients.
A tried and tested way to market something, be it a product or service, is rather than sell whatever you have on offer, is instead to imply that something about your potential customer or follower isn’t quite right and could be fixed.
What we eat goes through quite a journey before what’s left ends up in your bathroom, but the chances are that most of won’t think digestion until something goes awry. I see an ever-increasing number of clients with digestive problems, often living with daily bloating and discomfort.
In the previous posts about energy, we looked at a few of the some of the multitude of nutrients involved in the production of energy as well as a way of combining food groups to maintain energy levels.
Menopause is a natural transition but some women find this change harder than others, both physically and mentally. Ensuring your nutritional needs are met with a healthy and balanced diet and exercise, can go a long way to managing your change your way.
Energy is extremely important and can be easily overlooked. In part two of his Winter Energy Series, Ian Marber walks us through the process of including small influences to our diets and exercise levels.
January is a notorious energy-sapper so it’s not surprising that at this time of year, we find ourselves searching for small changes we can make to improve our energy levels to keep us on track. In part one of his Winter Energy Series, Ian Marber walks us through the fundamentals of Energy Metabolism.
We don’t think about it much but we live happily and symbiotically with trillions of bacteria every day. These bacteria are generally referred to as the human microbiome. The fine balance between these friendly and other disease-causing bacteria helps to keep us well.