Your Brain & Body Reacting to Meditation

April 30, 2013



courtesy Troy Dunham @ Huffington Post

These Terms Are Not Interchangeable

April 29, 2013


Deadlier than Heroin and Cocaine Combined

April 29, 2013


An Estimated 785,000 Americans Will Have Their First Heart Attack This Year

April 28, 2013

Heart Risks and Facts


April 15, 2013

US-RareDisease-Infographic copy

Mediterranean Diet: Follow the Pyramid

February 26, 2013


Common Sense Regarding CoQ10 and Cardiac Disease

February 12, 2013

CoQ10 |Coenzyme Q10 | Uses, Side Effects, Safety, and Claims of CoQ10.


The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) does not regulate dietary supplements in the same way it regulates medicines. A dietary supplement can be sold with limited or no research on how well it works or on its safety.

Always tell your doctor if you are using a dietary supplement or if you are thinking about combining a dietary supplement with your conventional medical treatment. It may not be safe to forgo your conventional medical treatment and rely only on a dietary supplement. This is especially important for women who are pregnant or breast-feeding.

When using dietary supplements, keep in mind the following:

  • Like conventional medicines, dietary supplements may cause side effects, trigger allergic reactions, or interact with prescription and nonprescription medicines or other supplements you might be taking. A side effect or interaction with another medicine or supplement may make other health conditions worse. Always tell your doctor or pharmacist about all dietary supplements you are taking.
  • The way dietary supplements are manufactured may not be standardized. Because of this, how well they work or any side effects they cause may differ among brands or even within different lots of the same brand. The form of supplement that you buy in health food or grocery stores may not be the same as the form used in research.
  • Other than for vitamins and minerals, the long-term effects of most dietary supplements are not known.