Keep Your Kidneys Healthy

5 Dec 2018 News

Keep Your Kidneys Healthy.

Kidneys diseases are silent killers , Which will largely affect your quality of life. These are however several easy ways to reduce the risk of developing kidneys disease.

• Keep regular control of your blood sugar level
• Monitor your blood pressure
• Eat healthy and keep your weight in check
• Maintain a healthy fluid intake
• Do not smoke

Keep Your Liver Healthy

4 Dec 2018 News

Keep Your Liver Healthy.

Eat food with fiber: Fiber helps your liver work at an optimal level, Fruits, Vegetables, Whole grain breads, Rice and Cereals can take care of your body`s fiber needs.

Drink lots of water : It prevents dehydration and its helps your liver to function better .

Keep your Heart Healthy

Keep your Heart Healthy


Regular, moderate physical activity is great for your heart health. Its never too late to start and get the benefits. It`s also important to sit less during your day and break up your sitting time.

Your body needs cholesterol to be healthy, but an imbalance of cholesterol in your blood can lead to a heart attack or stroke.

Keep your Lungs Healthy

31 Oct 2018 News

Keep your Lungs Healthy

Make your home and car smoke-free

Take a deep breath in, now breath out. Your hardworking lungs do this 20,000 times a day.

But have you ever wondered how much of the air you breathe is truly fresh? You might be surprised to know that you`re breathing in air filled with pollutants like sulfur dioxides, carbon monoxides, volatile organic compounds and particulates.

How to get more fiber in your diet

19 Oct 2018 News

To reduce your risk of getting diverticulitis, you should try and add high-fiber foods to each meal. Aim for up to half your plate to contain some fiber-rich food.

However, be careful about eating a lot of fiber at once. Overdoing it can cause gas, bloating, diarrhea, and abdominal cramps as your gut bacteria try to process all the new fiber. These problems go away after a while as your digestive system gets used to the higher fiber levels, but you can avoid them by adding extra fiber gradually to your diet. For example, try to add just one more serving of a high-fiber food to your daily diet for a week, then see how your body feels. Give yourself another week, if needed. If everything is okay, add another daily serving for a week. Continue this pattern until you reach your daily quota of fiber.

Also, make sure to drink plenty of fluids each day—about 16 ounces of water, four times a day. Increasing the water you drink can help fiber pass through your digestive system and avoid stomach distress.

Here are some additional tips that can help you make the transition to a higher-fiber diet.

  • Eat a minimum of three servings of vegetables and two servings of fruit every day, the five-a-day recommended by the USDA’s Dietary Guidelines for Americans.What does that look like? In general, one serving is a single piece of fruit or a half-cup of raw fruits or vegetables, or a cup of leafy greens.
  • Include fruits, vegetables, or both with every meal.For instance, include fruit with breakfast and as a snack, and vegetables with lunch and dinner.
  • Eat pulses (the seeds of plants in the legume family), such as beans, lentils, and peas, at least three times a week.You can include them either as a plant-based protein in meatless dishes, or as the starch side in place of grains. For example, you could have fish on a bed of lentils rather than rice.
  • Rely on nuts, seeds, and fruit for snacks.Or add them to other items like yogurt, oatmeal, salads, and stir-fries.
  • Replace refined grains like white rice with whole grains like brown rice, wild rice, or bulgur.For pasta, look for versions made from quinoa or pulses like chickpeas and lentils.
  • Check nutrition fact labels for the amount of dietary fiber.Aim for at least 5 grams of fiber per serving.

Tips for Reducing Salt in Your Diet

4 May 2018 News

We live in a society that measures and medicates. All the tools and technology and medicines deployed to maintain heart health are a help — yet heart disease remains the No. 1 killer. And high blood pressure, or hypertension, is a major contributor. Even so, heart disease is largely preventable, and much of that prevention lies in small steps that can make a big difference; diet is foremost among them. To lower your blood pressure, you need to reduce salt intake.

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Facts About Cataract.

30 Apr 2018 News

What are cataracts?


cataract is a clouding of the eye’s natural lens, which lies behind the iris and the pupil. Cataracts are the most common cause of vision loss in people over age 40 and is It develops slowly and eventually interferes with your vision.

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