I often find myself casually browsing the web or switching through the channels when I’m at home after a tiresome day at work. It’s during these times that I hope to relax and displace any negative or worrisome thoughts. It’s “me time.” Unfortunately, such a utopian-like, solitary and leisurely existence isn’t entirely possible. The minute the TV is turned on, I’m bombarded by ads offering a medication and/or supplement for [fill in the blank]. As consumers, we’ve become so accustomed to seeing these sorts of ads and their nearly limitless list of side effects. “This product may cause nausea, diarrhea, insomnia and suicidal thoughts.” We’ve all heard them. They’re becoming so vast that the FDA is considering limiting the lists of side effects that are associated with these ads. Whether you’ve had a loved one stricken with illness or have experienced it yourself, all of us go throughout life pondering, worrying and cautiously aware of the fact that, we too may experience health ailments at some point. We don’t need the medical or science world to break this news to us – illness is real and it affects people of varying age, race and socioeconomic status. A staggering 45% of… Read full this story
- How Is It That Athletes & Celebrities Are Getting Virus Tested?
- Coronavirus fallout: The biggest questions, concerns facing college basketball and athletic departments
- Nebraska prepares for student-athlete branding by partnering with Opendorse
- The US keeps millions of chickens in secret farms to make flu vaccines. But their eggs won't work for coronavirus
- Sebastian Coe under pressure after second part of Wada report published
- Coronavirus latest: Germany to extend social distancing rules
- Coronavirus latest: Germany extends social distancing rules
- Coronavirus latest: Half of humanity confined by pandemic
- Oscar Peterson obituary
- What’s worse? Coronavirus or the fight against it
- Coronavirus latest: 6.6 million more people file unemployment claims in the US
- Has the coronavirus opened the door to unchecked doping?
Alternative Treatment Methods for Athletes and Non-Athletes Alike have 320 words, post on www.naturalnewsblogs.com at January 22, 2015. This is cached page on Konitono. If you want remove this page, please contact us.