Post by Emily White
You are right in the middle of a gym program, which is going great, and you haven’t missed a day yet. Then all of a sudden you get struck down with a cold or flu and you are left with the common debate. Whether you push through it and ‘sweat it out’ or rest up and let your body recover. So what is the best option?
Post by Matt Foreman
It seems every time someone opens up a sugar-free drink there is always that person that says, “you’re going to get cancer” or “do you know how bad that stuff is for you?”
Post by Kirsten Beynon
In the 1950’s there was a revolution in the kitchen. Tupperware had created a fantastic set of plastic products for use in the kitchen, and you bought them at parties. Convenience and fun in one easy sales package. And a whole movement was created.
But is plastic storage for food all that it’s cracked up to be?
By Cliff Harvey ND & Kirsten Beynon MSc. Reviewed by Mikki Williden PhD and Laura Wilson-Simms MHaem.
The publication of my review of the literature supporting of Hair Testing [HERE] (or lack thereof) attracted a great deal of interest and correspondence from within the industry.
BioTrace, a company selling nutritional supplements and hair test kits provided a response to our article. You can read the response in its entirety at the bottom of this article.
After reviewing the response from BioTrace our position is unchanged.
We feel that nothing substantive in the way of evidence supporting the use of Hair Testing has been provided. BioTrace’s hair testing to our knowledge specifically tests hair for minerals and whilst we agree that the only applicable use at this stage for hair testing is the indication of minerals / heavy metals, to suggest its validity for deficiency and treatment is still at-odds with the current scientific literature.