The Egg Effect on Diabetes | This Eating Style = More Sick Days

From eNewsletter 1/21/2019

DID YOU KNOW it's rare that a continuing education course brings new and exciting information that we can pass along to you?

A recent vitamin D course Bonnie attended did just that. When it is en vogue to vilify vitamin D in the media, we're going to bring you a bunch of fascinating "Did You Knows" stemming from this course.

The National Osteoporosis Society defines a serum vitamin D3 level below 30 as deficient, 30-49 as inadequate, and above 50 as optimal for almost the entire population. NOS suggests a large loading dose for a rapid correction, administered by a knowledgeable health professional.


We are so excited to bring you the newest genetic panel from Pure Genomics: Cardiovascular Health. There are numerous, exciting genetic clues we can now glean, including susceptibility to CoQ10 deficiency, C-Reactive Protein-related inflammation, caffeine-related heart risk, blood pressure risk, cholesterol risk, and stroke risk.

Can Eggs Lower Type 2 Diabetes Risk?

Steve: Consumption of one egg every day seems to associate with a blood metabolite profile that is related to a lower risk of type 2 diabetes, according to a new study conducted from Molecular Nutrition and Food Research.

While eggs remain one of the most controversial food items, we do not. Eggs are a rich source of numerous bioactive compounds that can have beneficial effects on health.