Roughly 200 students attending the University of California, Santa Barbara staged a walkout early last week to demand more resources for illegal immigrant students, even though there is a strong case to be made that these students shouldn’t even be in the country to begin with.
Natural Solutions Radio Administrator's blog
This is an email about the harmful microwave effects of a new technology you will soon be hearing about. Even if you don’t have a mobile phone or you live in the countryside you will be affected.
Your brain health and mental function plays a crucial role in your general health and wellness. Mental illness and cognitive decline are some of the most common factors associated with ageing – but they do not have to be an inevitability.
Smartphones have taken over the world. They’re with you when you wake up, you keep them close by throughout the day, and they are often the last thing you interact with before you go to sleep.
Does The Bolen Report threaten the downfall of Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull’s government?
Censorship is very much in the news, with the latest example being the effort by the progressive movement to silence pro-Trump Fox News host Laura Ingraham after a petty social media dustup with a Parkland high school student who champions gun control.
Despite the fact 71% of Americans take dietary supplements and 85% express overall confidence in their safety [Council for Responsible Nutrition atCRN.org], one would get the mistaken impression from news reports that the public is mindless and gullible to every sales pitch made by supplement makers.
Research continues to uncover the harmful side effects of energy drink consumption. A study revealed that energy drink consumption is linked to anxiety, depression, and stress in young male adults.
First off, we’re not touching political news with a ten-foot pole. This is Examine.com: all science all the time. But there’s been a lot of inaccurate nutrition reporting over the six years Examine.com has been around. Here are three recent examples.
While the message about the importance of dietary antioxidants has come through loud and clear (and may be what has already made foods like berries and kale regular entries on your grocery shopping list), there remains much confusion about how, exactly, they work in the body, and how best to get them.