Press "Enter" to skip to content

Are you drinking apple cider vinegar all wrong?

Today in health news… Probe into e-cigarette health concerns. What if My Jello-Ass Body is Too Weak for the Gym? Diabetics dying because of the cost of medication. Are you drinking apple cider vinegar all wrong? Plant based diet is good for you. Healthy sleep equals a healthy you. your apple cider vinegar with this could be undoing all your weight loss efforts Apple cider vinegar can be used by dieters as part of their weight loss plan. The acid in the fermented apple drink is said to encourage the metabolism, leading to weight loss. Those who have two tablespoons of apple cider vinegar (AVC) can drastically increase their weight loss potential. ACV is often drank with hot water. firms probed over health concerns by U.S. House panel WASHINGTON (Reuters) – Four dominant e-cigarette manufacturers face a probe into the health impacts of their products, as the U.S. House Energy and Commerce Committee asked on Wednesday about the firms’ research and marketing practices. The committee sent letters to Juul Labs Inc, 35% owned by Marlboro maker Altria Group Inc (MO.N), Fontem Ventures, Japan Tobacco Inc (2914.T), and Reynolds American Inc, a unit of British American Tobacco Plc (BATS.L). The letter to Juul asked if the company has conducted or financed studies on the health implications of using its products and the effectiveness of Juul in helping users quit smoking. It asked if Juul has sent information to the Food and Drug Administration. The companies did not immediately respond to requests for comment. The probe comes amid growing scrutiny of the e-cigarette industry by lawmakers. if My Jello-Ass Body is Too Weak for the Gym? Ask A Swole Woman is an advice column for people who are sick of clean eating, perfect gym outfits, and chiseled abs. Casey Johnston, who is not a doctor or personal trainer but isn’t afraid to tell gym bros to get the hell away from her squat rack, is here to answer all your fitness questions, and wants you to be healthy, enjoy carbs, and get jacked. Did you EVER come to the right place. What I did not know, for a very long time, was that I actually didn’t need to begin with these ultra-gentle, ultra-light movements, even though I was incredibly weak. I was weak not just from never having attempted to build strength in any meaningful way while working out, but also from years and years of fairly aggressive cardio and way-overaggressive, long-term dieting that caused me to lose much of my muscle. I was small and thin, but the muscle tone that promised to appear if only I lost enough weight never materialized because of the way I was treating myself. Are Skipping Meds Because Of Cost, And Some Are Dying Almost 18% of working-age diabetics are skipping meds because of cost. EXTRA: Healthy sleep habits make you feel better Grabbing your cell phone right when you wake up or even scrolling through your news feed before bed can make for poor habits. We talked to a local yoga instructor, Michelle Todd explains how she was able to get off of medication and create a sleep cycle worth posting about. Here are some natural ways to create a sleep routine that works for you in order to feel rested. Michelle also suggests slow stretching and meditation in order to feel relaxed. One thing that works personally for Michelle is mindfulness. Fall is just around the corner and downtown Bismarck is bustling with so many new things. a plant-based diet is good for heart health There are two different types of plant-based diets, vegetarian and vegan. Vegetarian diets focus on not eating different types of animal foods, such as meat, poultry, and/or fish. While vegan diets restrict eating any form of meat or animal products, which includes foods like dairy and eggs. Eating a plant-based diet has been linked to lowering the risk of heart disease, obesity, diabetes, and high blood pressure. In a recent study, published in the Journal of the American Heart Association, researchers examined whether eating a plant-based diet is associated with lowering the risk of developing heart disease, the potential of dying from heart disease, and other types of disease mortality in the U.S. The researchers used data collected from over 10,000 men and women between the ages of 45-64, who were followed from 1987 to 2016. The participants were required to keep a food journal and record how many times they consumed food and beverages.