Buy Bulk Seeds Here Spring is Near Time to Start Growing your Moringa Bulk Wholesale Organic Moringa Oleifera Seeds Available in Small leaf or Large Leaf Variety. High Quality, Fast growing, Large Leaf Moringa Oleifera Seeds... a.k.a Drumstick/Horseradish tree
**Yes! there is a difference in the size of the leaves when it comes to the Moringa Oleifera. Most Moringa Oleifera produce leaves the size of peas in a cluster form and grow slowly. Our large leaf Moringa Oleifera produce nickel to quarter size leaves and grow rapidly.
Bulk Wholesale Organic Moringa Oleifera Seeds
Bulk Wholesale Organic Moringa Oleifera Seeds
Going Once...Going Twice. Only At HEALING MORINGA TREE, 30-days to yearly, All Moringa Trees can be insured and guaranteed until you can figure the Moringa species out, and get it right. Yes guarantees will become available soon via our web site, but you can request it now by making note of this on your order in the, "comments" area, and someone will contact you asap with our list of guaranteed options. Welcome to a brighter day and thank you for your support!
In the 1980s, doctors and patients found out that the drug minoxidil does help grow--and regrow hair. It just didn't work predictably well for many of those who tried it. Ten years and countless trials later, some dermatologists think that a three-drug regimen may be more successful in battling baldness. This less common regimen involves mixing Rogaine (minoxidil), now available over the counter, with Proscar (finasteride), originally a medication for prostate enlargement, and thyroid hormone. The application method is similar to what is suggested on the packages of minoxidil: Rub it into the scalp every day. Of course, this combination treatment will cost more....but early results are promising.
Saw Palmetto Berries
Widely recognized for their potential to diminish an enlarged prostate gland, say studies at major medical institutions such as the University of Chicago. But say palmetto may also help prevent baldness by blocking the body's production of dihydrotestosterone (DHT), a substance that deadens hair follicles. Male pattern baldness is a form of hormone-related hair loss. But of more concern to many men and women afflicted with hair loss is alopecia areata, a lesser-known disorder that causes hair loss in nearly 4 million Americans. Typically, hair grows in cycles of two to six years, after which hair lies dormant and then falls out. On a normal head, some hair is at the beginning of the cycle while some is further along in the growth cycle. With alopecia areata, some or all of the hair follicles stop growing at the same time, leaving tiny bald spots or complete baldness. Normally, hair will grow back in anywhere from six months to a year. But for those afflicted, the wait can be devastating.
Few things hit the spot like a creamy cone on a hot summer day. But should you go for a double scoop of mint chip — or the more virtuous-sounding fro-yo? Market research shows that frozen yogurt sales have risen an average of 21 percent each year since 2008, while the number of yogurt shops has doubled within the last seven years. And if you think frozen yogurt is healthier, you’re not alone. According to a survey conducted by Menchies, a frozen yogurt chain, roughly 95 percent of Americans believe the softer stuff is better for them than ice cream.
Dig into the nutrition facts, though, and the swirl of smooth and creamy self-serve dessert isn’t always the superior option. Here’s the scoop on why you may want to reconsider your next 16-flavor “16 Handles” bender.
Fro-yo might remind you of your favorite probiotic-rich morning Chobani — but not all “yogurts” are created equal. The freezing process used to make your dessert may kill some of the healthy gut bacteria found in regular yogurt. To compensate, some manufacturers of fro-yo (and standard yogurt, too) add extra probiotics after production.
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Paradis’s malunggay ice cream is not only unusual, it’s probably the healthiest one out there too. Moringa in English, this miracle tree, known all over the world for its healthy nutritional properties along with energy boosting characteristics. Surprisingly, it’s pretty yummy when made into ice cream. Paradis definitely gets plus points for using pureed malunggay leaves and all-natural ingredients for all their delicious ice cream flavors.
We all know adequate protein (especially after a workout) is key to building and repairing muscles, but a high-protein diet may also be the secret to consistent weight loss. In fact, research has shown that doubling your protein intake can help you drop pounds without losing muscle mass. In one study, published in The FASEB Journal, researchers put 39 patients on a weight-loss regimen over 31 days; at first, all participants were on the same diet to maintain their current weight. After 10 days, they were split into three groups following calorie-restricted diets: those who ate the US-recommended daily allowance (RDA) of protein, those who ate twice the RDA of protein, and those who ate three times the RDA of protein. The participants exercised accordingly in order to lose an average of two pounds a week. The researchers found that those who ate double the protein were able to lose fat without losing muscle mass while exercising on the diet. The participants who ate triple the amount of protein didn’t experience any more weight loss than the double group.
Top 10 Sun Tips: We’ve all made our fair share of sun mistakes like spending our teen years basking in the summer sun while glistening in our coconut-scented tanning oil. The tanner, the better, right? Um…wrong! There’s no leeway when it comes to applying your daily dose of SPF. Sun’s harmful rays not only contribute to 90% of premature aging like lines and wrinkles, but melanoma is the most aggressive form of skin cancer. If you’re like most people who spend time outdoors (even for a few minutes), here are our Top 10 Sun Tips to help you practice safe sun... Read full article: http://www.lorealparisusa.com/en/Beauty-Library/Articles/Top-10-Sun-Tips.aspx
The wide availability of over-the-counter (OTC) drugs can make them seem deceptively safe. If they're marketed as drugs for children, then they must be pretty harmless, right? Wrong. The FDA has no recommended guidelines for the use of any OTC medication on babies other than pain relievers. The cutoff for many children's medicines is 2 or 6 years old and up. If your child is younger than that, it's important to be extremely cautious when it comes to administering medicine. If you're breastfeeding, the drugs you may be taking can have health risks for your child, too.
These 10 common medicines are bad for baby, and you should be on the lookout for them in any of the products you buy, regardless of the manufacturer or product name. Become an expert at reading product labels -- especially ingredient lists -- and if you can't get the information you need from the product's labeling, ask your pharmacist or call your pediatrician. Never guess. Many medicines administered to infants have side effects that you should evaluate and understand thoroughly before choosing to use them, too. Sometimes, a little cough or some discomfort is preferable to the risks involved in using strong medicines to treat common childhood illnesses.
Know all of the ingredients before giving the medicine.
Codeine is an example of a drug you wouldn't consciously give an infant without the express approval of your pediatrician, but it could transfer to your child while breastfeeding. There's always the chance that what you ingest will get into your breast milk, so make sure any medications you take will either stay out of your milk or be safe for your baby.
Codeine can be an ingredient in prescription as well as non-prescription medications. It's a narcotic pain reliever sometimes prescribed to nursing mothers. The liver metabolizes codeine into morphine, and some women can have high levels of this metabolized morphine in their breast milk after taking codeine medications. Women who metabolize codeine quickly (ultra-rapid metabolizers) may transfer dangerous amounts to their nursing babies. Although codeine has been given to nursing mothers for years and is still prescribed in some circumstances, the FDA has had concerns about it since 2007, citing warning signs to look for in babies who may be ingesting unsafe levels of morphine in breast milk. They include:
sleepiness (babies who are breastfeeding typically nurse on a two to three hour schedule and shouldn't sleep more than four hours in a row)
listlessness or difficulty breastfeeding
limpness or unresponsiveness
If you notice these symptoms, contact your baby's doctor or obtain emergency assistance immediately.
DID YOU KNOWThe National Reye's Syndrome Foundation has assembled a list of prescription and over-the-counter medications that contain aspirin-like ingredients that you should avoid administering to any child under the age of 16: National Reye's Syndrome Foundation.
There's a strong link between aspirin (and other salicylates) and Reye's syndrome, a potentially fatal neurological disorder. This is particularly true in children under the age of 16. Although instances of Reye's syndrome in children and adolescents have dropped dramatically in the last three decades, it's important to realize that salicylates can be present in over-the-counter drugs, topical products and natural herbal preparations. You may know not to administer aspirin to your child, but before you give any medication, make doubly sure that it doesn't contain salicylates that can be listed with names like acetylsalicylate, salicylic acid, white willow bark or acetylsalicylic acid.
The risk for Reye's syndrome increases if aspirin-containing medications are administered to treat viral illnesses like colds and flu. Medical science recognizes that there's a connection, but hasn't yet discovered what it is. If you have any questions about a medication you want to use to treat your child's respiratory or flu-like symptoms, ask your pharmacist or pediatrician.
Don't go running to the pharmacy at the first sign of a cold.
Never treat children younger than two years of age with over-the-counter cough and cold medicines unless specifically directed to do so by your pediatrician. This is the stark warning issued by the FDA in a public health advisory responding to reports of serious side effects in children when taking these drugs. There's research pending on the potential side effects in children between the ages of 2 and 11, and some sources recommend avoiding these drugs altogether if your child is under the age of 6. These medications treat the symptoms of respiratory distress, not the cause, and the risks, even in older children, may outweigh the benefits.
DID YOU KNOW?If you have older drugs in your medicine cabinet, they may predate revelations about their safe use. Before you administer any drug you've had for a while, verify that it's within its safe-use date, and check with your pharmacist to make sure that there are no additional cautions you should be aware of.
Some pain relievers, like acetaminophen (baby Tylenol) or ibuprofen (baby Advil or Motrin) are safe to give your infant in moderation for painful conditions like gas, earaches andteething, but pain relievers can also be hiding in preparations you may not expect like cold and cough medicines, upping the risk for dangerous double dosing. In fact, discovering the right dosage and formulation for a child under 2 years of age can be a challenge even if there are no other medications involved. Of course, before you turn to a pain reliever for your baby's symptoms, it's always a good idea to check with your pediatrician.
Special note: Avoid giving acetaminophen to infants under 3 months old or ibuprofen to infants under 6 months old without your pediatrician's approval.
Keep all adult medication out of reach of your baby.
So, you may know better, but when times are tough, you're exhausted, or it seems innocent enough, you may make the mistake of thinking a benign adult medication will be OK to administer to your infant. This can be a poor choice that's never worth the risk. Most adult over-the-counter preparations contain concentrated ingredients, additives and preservatives that may be harmful by themselves or interact with substances your infant is already taking. Whenever possible, rely on products and preparations designed specifically for babies, and if you do have to administer a product that's designed for adult use, check with your doctor or pharmacist first.
DID YOU KNOW?If you're breastfeeding, discuss any medications you plan on taking, even over-the-counter medications, with your doctor. Although many drugs are safe to take while breastfeeding, it's important to make "eating for two" as nurturing and benign as possible.
This is another drug that may cause problems forbreastfeeding mothers and their babies. Originally marketed outside of the United States as a treatment for nausea and vomiting, users noticed that one of the beneficial side effects of domperidone use was increased milk production in lactating women. For women who weren't producing enough milk, domperidone seemed like a worthwhile option. In 2004, the FDA published a warning letter recommending that it not be used, prompted by published reports of cardiac arrest and sudden death in some women taking intravenous domperidone, concerns about its growing importation and use, and a lack of knowledge about the effects of domperidone on breastfeeding infants.
If you want to breastfeed your baby, it's always best to avoid ingesting any more drugs or potentially disruptive or harmful substances than you have to. Many new mothers opt for caution over personal comfort. If you have been diagnosed with an illness that will require drug treatment, consult with your physician and your pediatrician before deciding the best course for your breastfeeding regimen. Coordinating with medical professionals to determine the best way to feed and nurture your baby while protecting yourself is an important step to a healthier family.
DID YOU KNOW?When disposing of over-the-counter and prescription medications,always refer to the instructions on the medicine bottle. If none are listed,the Office of National Drug Control Policy recommends that you try to locate a drug take-back program in your area.
You may have an alphabet's worth of drugs left over from the last time you had an infant to care for, but the chances are good that many if not most of those drugs have expired "use by" dates. Before you give any drug to your baby, verify that it's safe to use on an infant, and make sure to check the "use by" date stamped on the bottle. If you can't find or decipher the batch information on the drug's packaging, don't risk it. Even if the drug is within its effective date, inspect the contents for discoloration or anything else that seems off. If it's out of date or looks suspicious, discard it.
Breastfeeding is a wonderful option, but some medications can cause problems, even when they don't make their way into your breast milk. There are drugs that can adversely affect breast milk production. Diuretics can limit the amount of fluid in the breast, while drugs like anti-hypertensive beta blockers can reduce bloodflow to the arteries that carry blood to the milk-producing regions of the breast. If you're breastfeeding, make sure your doctor knows, and discuss any drugs you plan on taking in light of your breastfeeding intentions.
DID YOU KNOW?From drugs to volatile organic compounds (VOCs) in new paint and carpeting, if you think your child is having a negative reaction to a substance he's come in contact with, call your pediatrician immediately. If your child is having trouble breathing, call emergency services right away. And if you have questions about a substance and want to learn more, contact the American Association of Poison Control Centers.
Drugs and other sources of chemical contamination can be hiding in plain sight. Evamist is the trade name for an estradiol transdermal spray, an estrogen delivery system to help combat hot flashes during menopause. It's typically sprayed on the inside of the elbow or between the forearm and wrist, prime real estate for doting grandmothers who want to rock and entertain their grandbabies. The FDA sent out a safety announcement about Evamist in July of 2010, warning that children and infants exposed to the drug could experience premature puberty. Males could face breast enlargement while females could show signs of premature breast development and nipple swelling. If someone who comes in regular contact with your child is taking Evamist, she should wear long-sleeved clothing to avoid having direct skin contact with the child near the drug application site.
Evamist is one example of a medication intended for a specific purpose that can have accidental implications for your infant, your pets and other members of your family. Even a discarded nicotine patch that inadvertently comes in contact with a toddler's skin can be dangerous, so it's important to anticipate potential drug threats from conventional as well as unconventional sources.
10 Most Popular Baby Names of All Time One year it's Brittney and Justin, next year it's Ashley and Ethan. Then all of a sudden we're back to Dick and Jane. Can you guess the 10 most popular baby names of all time? Is yours on the list? Read more »
AAFP. "FDA Warns Against Using OTC Cough, Cold Meds in Young Children - Side Effects Can Be Life-threatening." 1/17/08. 10/11/10.http://www.aafp.org/online/en/home/publications/news/news-now/health-of-the-public/20080117otcfdaalert.html
Ask Dr. Sears. "Taking Medications Safely While Breastfeeding." 2006. 10/11/10.http://www.askdrsears.com/html/2/t028500.asp
Baby Center. "Nine Medicines You Shouldn't Give Your Baby." 10/08. 10/11/10.http://www.babycenter.com/0_nine-medicines-you-shouldnt-give-your-baby_10862.bc
CDC. "Surgeon General's Advisory on the Use of Salicylates and Reye Syndrome." 7/11/82. 10/11/10.http://www.cdc.gov/mmwr/preview/mmwrhtml/00001108.htm
Consumer Reports. "Babies and Kids Blog - Latest baby and child news headlines." 8/2/10. 10/11/10.http://blogs.consumerreports.org/baby/2010/08/children-medications-breast-feeding-pumping-milk-child-food-allergies.html
DHSS. "Drug Use While Breastfeeding." National Institutes of Health. Undated. 10/11/10.http://www.dhss.mo.gov/dnhs_pdfs/R_NPE_pdimodule_bf_chap12.pdf
Drugs.com. "Cyclosporine Pregnancy and Breastfeeding Warnings." Undated. 10/11/10.http://www.drugs.com/pregnancy/cyclosporine.html
FDA. "FDA Drug Safety Communication: Ongoing safety review of Evamist (estradiol transdermal spray) and unintended exposure of children and pets to topical estrogen." 7/29/10. 10/11/10.http://www.fda.gov/Drugs/DrugSafety/PostmarketDrugSafetyInformationforPatientsandProviders/ucm220185.htm
FDA. "FDA Drug Safety Communication: Ongoing Safety Review of Evamist (estradiol transdermal spray) and Unintended Exposure of Children and Pets to Topical Estrogen." 7/29/10. 10/11/10.http://www.fda.gov/Drugs/DrugSafety/PostmarketDrugSafetyInformationforPatientsandProviders/ucm220185.htm
FDA. "Public Helath Advisory: FDA Recommends that Over-the-Counter (OTC) Cough and Cold Products not be used for Infants and Children under 2 Years of Age." 1/7/10. 10/11/10.http://www.fda.gov/Drugs/DrugSafety/PostmarketDrugSafetyInformationforPatientsandProviders/DrugSafetyInformationforHeathcareProfessionals/PublicHealthAdvisories/UCM051137
FDA. "Using Over-the-Counter Cough and Cold Products in Children." 10/22/08. 10/11/10.http://www.fda.gov/ForConsumers/ConsumerUpdates/ucm048515.htm
FDA. "Warning for Nursing Mothers Taking Codeine." 8/17/07. 10/11/10.http://www.fda.gov/ForConsumers/ConsumerUpdates/ucm048740.htm
FDA. "Warning Letter - Domperidone." 6/7/04. 10/11/10.http://www.fda.gov/downloads/Drugs/GuidanceComplianceRegulatoryInformation/EnforcementActivitiesbyFDA/WarningLettersandNoticeofViolationLetterstoPharmaceuticalCompanies/ucm054620.pdf
Institute of Traditional Medicine. "On Taking Herbs While Breastfeeding." 8/01. 10/12/10.http://www.itmonline.org/arts/breast.htm
Keep Kids Healthy. "Infant Medicine Cabinet." Undated. 10/11/10.http://www.keepkidshealthy.com/infant/infantmedicinecabinet.html
Kim, Ben. "Cold Medicines Dangerous For Infants And Toddlers." 1/14/07. 10/12/10.http://drbenkim.com/cold-cough-medicine-dangerous.html
Markel, Susan. M.D. "Parents Continue to Give Infants Dangerous Drugs." Baby Center." 1/18/08. 10/11/10.http://blogs.babycenter.com/mom_stories/parents-continue-to-give-infants-dangerous-drugs/
Net Doctor. "Corticosteroids." Undated. 10/11/10.http://www.netdoctor.co.uk/skin_hair/eczema_corticosteroids_003762.htm
Office of National Drug Control Policy. "Disposal of Prescription Drugs." 10/09. 10/11/10.http://www.whitehousedrugpolicy.gov/publications/pdf/prescrip_disposal.pdf
Pharmcast.com. "Warning Letter - Domperidone." 1/8/08. 10/11/10.http://www.pharmcast.com/WarningLetters/Yr2008/Jan2008/Kalchem0108.htm
Pryor, Karen and Gale. "Are There Any Foods I Should Avoid While Breastfeeding." Baby Center. Undated. 10/12/10.http://www.babycenter.com/404_are-there-any-foods-i-should-avoid-while-breastfeeding_8906.Citation & Date
Aroma therapy is a highly personal concept in which total determination is based on ones emotional and attractive needs. Relieve stress, breathe easy, and make your peace be still throughout your day with the historical solution of pleasing your senses with encouraging fragrances. (See our Aroma Sprays Here)
Before Moringa seed pods become available remember, seed pods will only start forming if the bees pollinate them. So if you're growing in a greenhouse or inside an enclosed structure don't forget to leave a door open from time to time. You might also want to add some other plants bees are drawn to; like Rosemary or Lavender to increase chances of pollination. For More Moringa Info:
Eating is not jut a pleasure, it's also a necessity. Food gives us energy after it's digested or broken down into small molecules of nutrients. The digestive system is made of several connecting parts: the mouth, esophagus, stomach, and intestines. Two adjunct organs, the liver and the pancreas, produce additional digestive juices that enter the small intestine via tiny ducts. When the digestive system runs smoothly, things are good. But when digestion goes awry, life can be most unpleasant. Digestive complaints are caused by lots of issues: improper storage and handling, poor nutrition, infectious diseases, and stress. The herbalists of antiquity and today have found stomach-soothing plants whose actions are gentle, effective, and documented by scientific research. Medicinal plants have a great deal to offer when it comes to digestive troubles. Not only can many of these cures be treated as foods or flavorings to spice up dishes, but they can also help the body digest them. (Ref: Fueling Up-Nature's Best Remedies-National Geographic) TO ORDER MEDICINAL HERBS!/store/c1/Featured_Products.html