If you’re not already aware of hookworm therapy, then perhaps the name has you feeling a little (or a lot) hesitant. Trust me, I get it. After all, despite their benefits, hookworms are considered parasites. Likely, you’ve heard plenty of tales about parasites in the human body, and usually we are working to rid ourselves […]
Did you know that not all bacteria is bad for you? Each day, the food we digest feeds the microorganisms inside our intestines—for better or for worse. The big question is: Are you feeding the bacteria to promote a healthy or unhealthy gut?
A consistent sleep schedule isn’t just a physical need, but a mental and emotional one as well. Studies have shown that at a minimum we should be getting 7.5 hours of sleep each night. If you’re not getting enough sleep, start here to learn how to make the necessary adjustments.
Leaky gut is a condition that has over 200 possible symptoms, many of which present themselves simultaneously. This makes it incredibly difficult to pinpoint precisely. That’s why even though 7 out of 10 people in the U.S. suffer from leaky gut, most people who have it have no idea that leaky gut is the cause of their pain.
Recent research shows that stress (in all its various forms) is a major factor in the risk of developing Alzheimer’s. These studies show that preventing – and even reversing – Alzheimer’s is possible, and that it has much more to do with lifestyle and diet changes than with your genes.
Good gut health is important, even if you don’t have digestive symptoms. Digestive enzymes can often provide necessary support to help your body stay in balance, and can help you heal and recover from eight common health issues.
Travel can be a challenge when you have IBS (irritable bowel syndrome) or other digestive issues, as you have less control over what to eat. Here are six travel tips to help you manage this better so that you can relax and enjoy your trip more!
Oxidative stress can overwhelm our body’s natural coping mechanisms, and can start to have a negative effect on our overall health. Here’s how to reverse the process and get your body back in balance and performing optimally.
Excess alcohol and sugar consumption can put a strain on your liver, especially when you have an MTHFR mutation. Dr. Doni lays out how sugar and alcohol can affect the methylation process, and offers 6 tips for how to recover when you’ve indulged too much.
Inflammation is an immune response, and it can happen anywhere on our bodies – not just on our skin or joints. Inflammation can also impair the methylation process, which affects energy levels, mood, and focus – especially if you have an MTHFR mutation.