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3 Pillars of Mental Health | Year-End Sale!

From eNewsletter 12/28/2020

DID YOU KNOW that a study from this month's Journal of the American Board of Family Medicine investigated the association between regular consumption of glucosamine/chondroitin supplements and overall and cardiovascular (CVD) mortality in a national sample of almost 17,000 US adults? Regularly consumption of glucosamine/chondroitin seemed to be significantly associated with lower overall and cardiovascular mortality. Given the strength of the association, a 27% lower likelihood of overall mortality and a 58% lower likelihood of cardiovascular death, the authors recommend randomized trials. YEAR-END SALE! From Monday, December 28th until January 3rd, you can order sale items from December and January. This is the final week to take advantage of loyalty rewards as point totals will reset on January 1st. NEW YEAR'S HOURS Thursday, December 31st - 9AM-2PM Friday, January 1st - CLOSED Saturday, January 2nd - 9AM-4PM OUR COVID-19 VACCINE OPINION If you missed this in our eNewsletter, here is the link to the article. COVID-19 CONDITION MONOGRAPH UPDATE Steve just updated for the third time the most recent data for treating COVID-19 conventionally and through integrative means. The 253 reference monograph is free at this COVID-19 Condition Monograph link. VIRUS PREVENTION Continue with extra immune support until at least summer of 2021. SARS-CoV-2 knows no boundaries and does not discriminate. Besides, SARS-CoV-2 is not the only virus we fight. There is influenza (flu), norovirus (stomach flu), adenovirus (common cold), and four other coronaviruses (common cold), among others. Prevent and Fight Coronavirus 2.0 is our must-read protocol.

ATTENTION NCI WELL CONNECT PAID MEMBERS Today's issue is truncated due to the holiday week.


Steve and Bonnie:Getting good quality sleep, exercise, and eating more raw fruits and vegetables predicts better mental health and well-being in young adults, according to a study in Frontiers in Psychology.

More than 1100 young adults from New Zealand and the United States were surveyed about their sleep, physical activity, diet, and mental health. Interestingly, the research team found sleep quality, rather than sleep quantity, was the strongest predictor of mental health and well-being.

This is surprising because sleep recommendations predominantly focus on quantity rather than quality. While too little sleep and too much sleep were associated with higher depressive symptoms and lower well-being, sleep quality significantly outranked sleep quantity.

Along with quality sleep, exercising, and eating at least five raw fruits and vegetables daily were three modifiable behaviors which correlated with better mental health and well-being in young adults.


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