- Stress, such as trauma and overexertion.
- Menstrual periods.
- Intercurrent illness, such as a viral infection.
- Loss of appetite.
- Nausea or dizziness.
- Abdominal pain.
- Irritable bowel syndrome (IBS).
- Difficulty maintaining concentration.
- Very dark urine.
- Follow a healthier diet by eating more raw and green leafy vegetables, whole grains, fruits, nuts and seeds, beetroot, artichoke, lecithin and turmeric, all foods that are healthy for your liver function.
- Eat small regular meals, rather than less frequent large meals. Try not to skip meals.
- Drink eight glasses of water every day.
According to the research, conducted by Rutgers University, US, coffee could fight both Parkinson's disease and a form of dementia called dementia with Lewy bodies (DLB). For the study, a team of scientists used a mice model including rodents with the risk of...
A new study, performed by the scientists from Aarhus University, Denmark, and the University of Queensland in Brisbane, Australia, discovers that newborn babies with vitamin D deficiency are at higher risk of developing schizophrenia later in life. For the study, the...
It is time for us to find the solution how to deal with extra weight which is coming with Christmas and New Year’s celebrations because 2018 is almost over and 2019 is getting closer. The main aim is obviously staying in shape and today will find an effective way to...read more
We know that moderate exercise strengthens our health and makes us more beautiful. But few know about the importance of doing sports as psychotherapy. And, nevertheless, physical loads can save from depressions, reduce anxiety, relieve from professional burnout,...read more
Factors such as age, gender, physical activity, genetics, medical history, body type, and others directly affect not only the desire to lose weight, but also to follow the right diet. Everything is relative, everything is individual. Nevertheless, there are universal...read more