March 23, 2012
By Dr. Daniel Zagst
What happened to the winter? Spring has started early and with an early bloom comes a long year for seasonal allergy sufferers. If you are one of the millions suffering from springtime allergies already in March, wouldn’t you like to enjoy the summer allergy-free? A simple solution exists that can help you rid the meds and enjoy the outdoors.
There’s no doubt that our country is over-medicated, not to mention broke from paying for expensive medications. On top of this, terrible side effects with allergy medications make them a gamble to take. The side effects of a popular prescription allergy drug includes: fatigue, coughing, sneezing, headache, nausea, sleeplessness, sore throat, dizziness and even severe allergic reactions! Wait, isn’t the medication supposed to prevent allergies and all of these symptoms? What if you could take something safe and natural with no side effects that you don’t need a prescription for and costs well under $20?
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It’s that time of the year again; brutal winter storms are hitting the nation like a ton of bricks, everyone around us is coughing and sneezing, and we’re all worn out from the madness of the holiday season. So, how does one stay healthy whilst being smacked with all of these factors at once?
Vitamin C should be a vital part of your daily supplementation. I get my vitamin C from 321supplements.com. They are a supplement company that I trust and use regularly.
Even further, there’s a possibility that you may have scurvy if you have a severe case of vitamin C deficiency. Some symptoms of scurvy are: exhaustion, lethargy, pale complexion, anemia, depression, sunken eyes, and weakness. If you feel like those symptoms describe how you feel, you must take action now!
February 8, 2010
More than 300 people have been diagnosed with the mumps in suburban New York as the nation’s largest outbreak of the disease in years continues to spread.
A health official says a total of 303 people in the Rockland County towns of Monsey and New Square have been diagnosed with the highly infectious disease. Almost all the cases are among Orthodox or Hasidic Jews.
Investigators say the outbreak started in August 2009 at a Jewish summer camp in Sullivan County with an 11-year-old boy who brought the disease from England.
It has since spread to Jewish communities in Brooklyn, New Jersey and Orange county.
Mumps spreads through saliva, coughing and sneezing. Common symptoms are flu-like and include swelling of the salivary glands.