WHO urges ban on "disease-linked" baby food
Disturbingly common ingredients threaten the health of babies
Alex Reid here with the Monday roundup.
The World Health Organization has issued an urgent call to ban a disturbingly popular baby food ingredient.
Many scientists are convinced that this is seriously harmful to the health of young children.
It's a white powder linked to myriad problems.
We're talking, of course, about:
And it shows up constantly in baby food.
High-sugar baby food “may pose a threat to the very young as first teeth erupt. The sweetness may also influence the child’s food preferences as they grow up, which may lead to overweight and obesity-related disease in adulthood.”
The full story from The Guardian is right here.
In other news, the second psychedelic revolution continues to progress!
Psychedelic compounds are finally being elevated to legitimate tools for medical and psychological improvements.
A new story from Newsweek goes into detail on the microdosing phenomenon:
Media reports in recent years have claimed microdosing is growing in popularity, with devotees claiming it helps them balance their moods. Writer Ayelet Waldman, for instance, claimed in her book A Really Good Day that taking tiny amounts of LSD changed her mood and saved her marriage.
More on the microdosing story is right here from Newsweek.
And finally, exciting research on high blood pressure is emerging from a program at Wright State University.
Renal physiologist Clintoria Williams found that missing this simple mineral was linked to blood pressure issues:
Concentrated in the pancreas, zinc helps provide natural blood sugar control. If you don't get enough of it, your blood sugar can get way out of whack.
Zinc supplementation is possible, but the research suggests the best way to get enough zinc is from food sources like red meat.
Here's the full story from Wright State University.
To your health,
President, Clear Health Now