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Recipe: Chicken Mishwee

Written by Marie Toole, Guest Columnist
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Shish Kabobs

  • 4 boneless chicken breasts, washed and cut into cubes*
  • 10 small onions
  • 3 green peppers, cut into squares
  • whole mushrooms
  • cherry tomatoes
  • 2 tablespoons olive oil
  • 1 teaspoon sea salt
  • 1 teaspoon allspice
  • 2 tablespoons lemon juice

Dishonest Dietary Supplement Labels and Serving Sizes

Written by Sarah C. Corriher
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People are often deceived by dietary supplement labels.  These labels are intentionally deceptive, and frequently imply that they contain far more of a given substance than they actually do.  Pictured right is a standard label for a dietary supplement.

As intended, people easily come to the false conclusion that these pills contain 1 gram (1000 mg.) of vitamin C, but that would be wrong.  Always notice the serving size.  In this example, the serving size is two tablets, which means that the nutrient information shown is what you would obtain from taking two pills at a time.  There's actually only 500 mg. of vitamin C in each tablet.  This may not seem particularly disturbing, until one realizes that other companies routinely change the serving sizes to be up to 6 pills.  All of their nutrient information would need to be divided by six to get an approximate amount for each ingredient.  Unscrupulous supplement companies rely on the fact that most people never notice the serving sizes, and that their customers will assume that they are getting exactly what the nutrient label says for each pill.  Some of the more honest supplement companies have the serving size listed as one pill, which is exactly how it should be.

Alternative Medicine Fraud: Magnet Therapy

Written by C. Thomas Corriher
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Magnets are becoming popularized as a method for treating swelling and joint issues, with magnetic therapy growing to a billion dollar business internationally. This is due to massive marketing schemes. Magnet therapy advertisements plagued the June issue of Carolina Country, a free magazine that is distributed by the utility company, Energy United. The magnets were embedded into clothing, which allegedly relieves stiffness and fatigue. The product was essentially thick spandex underwear with embedded magnets. The manufacturer sells a large line of magnet-based "therapies", and they hook their victims using products like the one described. That particular entry-level product was one of the cheaper ones ($9.97) that was merely designed to reel-in gullible people for future marketing.

Special Investigative Report: L-tryptophan, Lactic Acid, Prozac and Naturally Treating Depression the Holistic Way

Written by Sarah C. Corriher
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L-tryptophan is an essential amino acid that is found in many foods. It cannot be produced by the body itself, so it must be gained through a healthy diet, or through supplementation. It is the active compound inside of turkey that causes drowsiness, and turkey is the greatest natural source for it. L-tryptophan was a very common dietary supplement before being blocked by the F.D.A. in 1989. It was used as a natural and holistic treatment for depression, and as a sleep aid.

Quick Tip: How To Eliminate A Sore Throat

Written by Sarah C. Corriher
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Whether people are suffering with the common cold or bronchitis, a sore throat is often one of the first symptoms. There are very few useful pharmaceutical options, so even doctors frequently recommend home remedies. We have found a cure for some cases of sore throat. It can dramatically reduce pain in a matter of minutes.

Mix one teaspoon of powdered cayenne pepper with one teaspoon of sea salt, in an 8 ounce glass. Fill with water and mix well. Gargle with this formula, and then refrigerate it. You should re-use it whenever the throat becomes painful again. It does not need to be warmed. It will break-up the bacterial coating in the throat, so expect to be profusely spitting for a few minutes afterward. Discard it after a day, and remake it as necessary.

How To Quickly Remedy Food Poisoning

Written by C. Thomas Corriher
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Those who eat at restaurants on a regular basis are certain to occasionally experience food poisoning. The symptoms can appear within three to four hours. They include diarrhea, vomiting, headaches, and fever. The symptoms can be violently extreme. An individual will typically suffer with food poisoning for 24 to 36 grueling hours. Most of the so-called "stomach bugs" are actually minor cases of food poisoning, but they are rarely recognized as such. Food poisoning is a much more common problem than most people realize.

Staphylococcus aureus is a very common food poisoning bacteria. It is killed by normal cooking, but it is frequently found in hand-made products that are left at room temperature for a long time, such as potato salad or sandwich spread. Salmonella is the most infamous food poisoning agent, but it is easily destroyed in temperatures above 150 degrees Fahrenheit. The presence of listeria in meats has resulted in a large number of meat recalls. It breeds in the unhygienic conditions of factory farms. It causes flu-like symptoms, and it has the unusual trait of becoming contagious in an infected individual. It can be deadly to children and people who have weakened immune systems. Botulism toxins are caused by the clostridium botulinum bacteria. Botulism poisoning is rare. It is only responsible for 1 in 400 cases of food poisoning, but it is more likely to result in death. Cl. botulinum can exist as a heat-resistant spore, and may grow to produce a neurotoxin in under-cooked, home-canned foods. Incredibly, botulinum poison therapy ("Botox") is an approved medical therapy, which is used to temporarily hide wrinkles through its central nervous system toxicant effect, which paralyzes patients' faces like venomous snake bites. Without surprise, it is widely being tested as a treatment for neurological disorders too.

Why Pets Are Good For You

Written by Sarah C. Corriher
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Pets have been given a bad reputation in recent years, especially in connection with health.  Furry friends have been demonized for causing asthma and breathing difficulties, whilst reptiles were labeled as unsanitary.  However, studies repeatedly show that the benefits of pets often outweigh the risks.  It is similar to the manner in which plants have been recommended against, due to the pollen that they produce.  Plants have health benefits of their own, both by cleaning the air, and by reducing stress.  Here are some of the ways that pets may improve our health.

Making Meat Toxic with Industrial Additives

Written by C. Thomas Corriher
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The many benefits of eating meat are negated when its nutritional value has been corrupted by the chemical industry. Contrary to what is being widely taught, natural beef is not unhealthy, nor is it full of fat. However, when cows are factory-farmed in concrete sheds, in the most repulsive conditions, and they are barely kept alive with pharmaceuticals; then the resultant meat is fatty and unhealthy.

The fat content of beef sold in regular U.S. retailers is 4 to 5 times higher than beef that was sold during the 1950's. It was common for U.S. beef in the 1950's to have as little as 2% fat, but now the fat content is so high in factory-farmed beef that the U.S.D.A. allows ground beef to be up to 30% fat and 15% pink sludge (described later). That means that ground beef in the U.S. is sometimes only 55% real meat.

A Letter from the Editor: The Nuggets We Get

Written by C. Thomas Corriher
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Thomas CorriherUnlike most of our articles, this one is expected to be updated regularly.  Let me tell you something about web sites which applies particularly to sites specializing in health information, and allow me to preface this with a few notes about the topics of 'astroturfing' and 'sock puppets'.  Let's start with the more familiar phrase, namely, sock puppets.  We all know the literal meaning of sock puppets, I'm sure.  As kids, most of us glued fake eyes, and perhaps a mouth, onto a sock for a cheap, homemade puppet.  A somewhat different type of sock puppet exists on the Internet.  It is a phrase used to describe professional marketers and web company employees who deceitfully impersonate random or anonymous 3rd parties in various comment and forum posts.  They call it marketing, but we call it deceitful manipulation.  Sometimes this behavior is called astroturf because it is intended to create a false appearance of grass roots support, or feign public disfavor toward something.  It is used to market or to discredit; but either way, it is patently immoral and despicable.  It's also quite normal.  We see it all the time.  We have spent enough time researching Internet abuse, and reading from other sites to know that it is a pandemic.  Apparently, a large portion of the Internet population, including the owners of some of the most prestigious sites believe that open deception is tolerable on the Internet, and that they need not worry about accountability.  It's beyond sad.

Why You Should Avoid All HONcode Certified Websites

Written by Sarah C. Corriher
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Beware Of This Image

Increasingly, we have noticed the use of this image (right) on health sites, so we investigated its merits.  HONcode (Health on the Net) certification has a list of "principles" that sites must supposedly adhere to, if they wish to bear this logo.

The first principle is that authors must be qualified medical professionals, because 'unqualified' people should be clearly identified as such.  The purpose is to diminish the credibility of anyone who is not licensed by the medical hierarchy, and to publicly label all potential competitors as unqualified.

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