forever young naturally lifestyle

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Forever Young Naturally Lifestyle

271. Keeping joints moving
Most people over 60 suffer from osteoarthritis to some extent. When joints start to stiffen, the range of movement available to them every day decreases, which leads to yet more stiffness. Exercise is a key way to keep joints loose; weight control helps too. Make sure exercise sessions include cardio, weight work, and stretching.
272. Keeping joints moving Destress
Rheumatoid arthritis is an autoimmune disease that causes painful flare ups of inflammation. Sufferers tend to have higher levels of stress. Use all the stress-busting tips.
273. Keeping joints moving Have a love in
Research shows that people who fight or are depressed or stressed tend to have raised levels of inflammatory proteins in the blood: high levels may make arthritis, cardiovascular disease, and certain cancers more likely. In one study, people with small injuries healed more quickly if they stayed on good terms with ex-lovers.
274. Keeping joints moving Get spiritual
A study of people with rheumatoid arthritis at Duke University Medical School in North Carolina found joint pain was reduced, mood heightened and support more likely when patients recorded spiritual thoughts in a daily diary. Set up a meditation diary to express your day-to-day spiritual feelings. They don't have to be profound or informed; simple appreciation of your life is enough concluded the study.
275. Keeping joints moving Top homeopathic joint
pain remedies For joint pain, take up to three times daily while symptoms are present or for up to two weeks. Stop as soon as you start to feel better or after a week if it has not helped:
  • Arnica 30 c is for pain or inflammation of the joints caused by injury or overwork.
  • Ledum 30 c is for joint pain that becomes worse when the body is overheated (for example, in bed), or for joints that feel cold.
  • Rhus Tox 30 c is for joint pain resulting from cold, damp weather.
  • 276. Keeping joints moving Herbal help
    The herb devil's claw (Harpagophytum procumbens) has strong antiinflammatory and pain-relieving effects on the joints, and is commonly used by those who suffer from osteo- and rheumatoid arthritis as well as by people who experienced chronic muscular pain. You might like to try it in cream or supplement form, using as instructed on the pack. (Avoid if you have peptic ulcers.)
    277. Keeping joints moving Learn t ai chi
    Korean research suggests learning t'ai chi for 12 weeks can ease some of the pain associated with osteoarthritis. Women who attended classes reported reduced pain, better balance, and more ease of movement in their daily activities. Look for t'ai chi for arthritis programs; these are popular in Australia.
    278. Keeping joints moving Yoga with a partner front thigh stretch
    One person relaxes face down on the floor, legs outstretched, arms, neck, and head comfortable. The partner carefully picks up the right foot and gently presses it toward the buttocks, stretching the front thigh. Work slowly and sensitively to keep from putting pressure on the lower back. Hold for two minutes, then do the second leg. Swap over. This can be amazingly effective and relaxing, releasing tension in the thighs.
    279. Keeping joints moving Yoga with a partner leg raising
    One person stands with his or her back to a wall. Bending the knees (not the back), the second person catches the right heel and lifts the leg until the standing partner feels a comfortable stretch and the standing leg stays firm. Extremity of stretch won't help mobility; being able to maintain the stretch long enough for the body to accept the movement is more important. Now do the other leg. Swap over.
    280. Keeping joints moving Keep exercising
    Resistance and strength-training exercises seem to aid people who suffer from rheumatoid arthritis and leg/hip osteoarthritis, helping reduce pain and promote the strength and flexibility to keep everyday movements intact. Persevere with this form of exercise, even if you find walking and weightbearing difficult: weight-training rebuilds muscle mass that can be lost through inflammation and treatment with corticosteroids.


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