Prevention and Healing

Mary Poppins rightfully claims, "a spoonful of sugar helps the medicine go down," but for a diabetic self-managing blood sugar levels, swap that spoonful of sugar for one of vinegar and the blood sugar goes down.
Anti-inflammatory foods and the diet that can help heal your chronic pain Most of us are always on a mission to find the healthiest way of eating that helps us feel good and live without pain — and the anti-inflammation diet may do just that
Always reaching for slippers and gloves? You might have Raynaud's disease. My pinkie finger on my right hand felt cold, tingly and slightly painful one afternoon in the frozen food section of the grocery store. I looked down at my white, pasty, throbbing finger and had no idea what was wrong. This continued to happen any time my hands or feet would get cold or wet. After talking to a few other women, they said they had the same symptoms, but had no idea what it was. I scheduled a visit to my doctor and she told me I had was experiencing attacks caused by Raynaud's disease.
Audiences have long known Damon Wayans, Sr., as a member of Hollywood’s first family of comedy, the Wayans Family. Lesser known is that the 56-year old actor and comedian is among celebrities who’ve come forward about their personal struggle with Type 2 diabetes.
People who wear contact lenses are likely to experience vision-related headaches for a variety of reasons. Here are a few.
Here are some guidelines to keep in mind before you take the internet's word for it and use essential oils on yourself, your children or your pets
A new study conducted by the University of Miami shows that specific exercises greatly affect the appearance of the brain’s age.
Discover how reading can change the way you die on Z Living.
Find out what the healthiest city in America is on Z Living.
New findings from a decade-long study show that a brain training program could cut the risk of dementia among healthy adults by 48 percent. The data was presented at the Alzheimer's Association International Conference in Toronto, and it’s the first plausible intervention that could delay the development of dementia in normal, healthy adults.