With all the various supplements out in the market, it is with no surprise people are bewildered about nutritional supplementation. I feel most people take supplements without rhyme or reason, just simply because they heard about it somewhere and it would fix this or that. Before you know it, you are taking everything from one magic bullet to another and usually to no reward. With a bit of luck after reading this you will have a clearer understanding of what to do and why you are doing it.
The body is an incredible self-healing machine and your goal should simply be to fuel that natural ability.
What supplements should I take? To get that answer we need to know what the essential nutritional nourishments are, so we can take full advantage of our ability to stay healthy.
There are six major classes of nutrients: carbohydrates, dietary fiber, fats, minerals, protein, vitamins and water
These nutrient classes can be categorized as either macronutrients (large quantities) or micronutrients (smaller quantities). The macronutrients include carbohydrates, fats, protein, and water. The micronutrients are minerals and vitamins.
Other micronutrients include antioxidants and phytochemicals, which are said to influence (or protect) some of our body systems.
Most foods contain a mix of some or all of the nutrient classes, together with other substances, such as toxins of various sorts. If you are like most people you probably not getting what you need from your diet.
The Concept that natural is better… IS TRUE!
Our bodies have evolved so we can naturally draw key nutrients from or through our digestion patterns of whole foods. Nutrients never occur in nature as isolates; this is the residue of modern health technology that should not be dismissed but carefully implemented in a balanced way with what nature can provide for us.
The term ‘holistic’ should be understood as the concept of using the information age’ to our advantage by drawing from various schools of medicine as a ‘WHOLE.’ These include Western Health Technology, Traditional Chinese Medicine, and European Herbalist, Ayurvedic Medicine and Native American health practices.
The Importance of Phyto-Nutrients.
Whole foods contain a group of ingredients called Phyto-Nutrients which are highly potent factors being studied by National Cancer Institute and a myriad of ongoing universities for their impact on health
Every day, there is an ongoing seesaw of damage and repair within every cell of your body. Because of this, there are certain things that you must do to ensure these cells receive the proper nutrients they need to build better cells for tomorrow.
Choosing a good health supplement should be an informed and wise decision.
Nourish products feed your cells by providing nutrients as the building blocks of health, ensuring peak mental and physical performance.
Restore products focus on maintenance, prevention, and rejuvenation of your cells to help prevent degeneration and maintain strong performance.
Fortify products guard against oxidative stress and toxins to support your body’s defenses for a strong immune system.
Vitalize products provide support for the metabolism of nutrients at the cellular level for energy production.
Terry and Lynda Sherback
Independent Univera Associates
Whole Fusion Complete Nutritional Food Supplement is a 100% All Natural, RAW, Gluten Free, Vegan, Drink Mix / Protein Powder That Tastes GREAT!Whole Fusion is made with 100% Organic Brown Rice, Amaranth, Golden Flax Seed, Chia Seed, Chlorella Agae, Spirulina Algae, and Quinoa!
Our first introduction to this industry was in 1989 when we were introduced to Matol Botanical International and their flagship product Matol/ Km. We had the pleasure of working with some of the giants in the industry and learning from them. Our greatest joy came from seeing how our health products and business opportunity changed people’s lives. When you put together Univera’s products, marketing plan and support programs with Matol’s flagship product; Matol/ Km, you have what we feel is the best this industry has to offer.
Image by Trois Têtes (TT) The mangosteen (Garcinia mangostana) is a tropical evergreen tree, believed to have originated in the Sunda Islands and the Moluccas. The tree grows from 7 to 25 meters tall. The edible fruit is deep reddish purple when ripe. The fragrant fruit is sweet and creamy, citrusy with a touch of peach flavor. In Asia, the mangosteen fruit is known as the "Queen of Fruits." It is closely related to other edible tropical fruits such as button mangosteen and lemondrop mangosteen. The outer shell of the fruit is rather hard, typically 4-6 cm in diameter. Cutting through the shell, one finds an edible fruit shaped like a peeled tangerine but bright white, about 3-5 cm in diameter, nested in a deep red outer pod. Depending on the fruit size and ripeness, there might be seeds in the segments of the white edible part of the fruit. The seeds, however, are not edible unless cooked. The number of fruit pods is directly related to the number of petals on the bottom of the shell. On average a mangosteen has 5 fruits (round up figure). There is a story, possibly apocryphal, about Queen Victoria offering a cash reward to anyone who could deliver to her the fabled fruit. Although available in cans and frozen, mangosteens are rarely sold fresh in Western countries except rarely in some Asian grocery stores; they are illegal to import without fumigation as whole fruit into the United States due to fears that they harbor the Asian fruit fly which would devastate US crops if it were ever introduced. In the future new irradiation techniques may allow importation of this delicacy. Products derived from the mangosteen are legally imported into the U.S. such as juices and nutritional supplements. The mangosteen is now being grown and sold on some of the Hawaiian islands, although presently not exported to the continental U.S. for the reasons stated above. However, Hawaiian growers are working with a Honolulu irradiation facility for future export to the continental United States. The mangosteen is also grown, and very popular in Central Africa, and particularly in the Democratic Republic of the Congo. An ultra-tropical, the Mangosteen tree must be grown in consistently warm conditions; exposure to temperatures below 40 °F (4 °C) will generally kill a mature plant. The shell of mangosteens looks tough and hard, but they are soft and easy to open. To open a mangosteen, the shell is usually broken apart, not cut; one holds the fruit in both hands, and presses it gently (thumbs on one side, the other fingers on the other) until the shell cracks. It is then very easy to pull the halves apart along the crack and remove the fruit, taking care with the purplish, inky juice that the outer red part of the fruit contains. Mangosteen juice is a dye which can be almost impossible to remove from fabric (the reason why they are banned from some hotels in countries where they are available). Copied from Wikipedia
A health professional feeds a baby with nutritional supplement
Image by UNICEF Ethiopia A health professional gives a nutritional food supplement to a baby held by his mother 25, June 2014 Kule 1 South Sudanese refugee camp Gambella Ethiopia. ©UNICEF Ethiopia/2014/Ayene
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