How many people do you know who haven’t experienced back pain? Medical experts estimate that over 90 percent of all Americans will be plagued with back pain at some point during their lives. And when back pain strikes, it can be debilitating. A twinge today can mean agony tomorrow. An afternoon’s bed rest can turn into six weeks of missed work.
If you’ve ever experienced back pain – and most of us have – you’ll know how debilitating it can be. And if the thought of taking a road trip makes you wince… or stooping to pick up your grandson poses the very real possibility that you mightn’t ever straighten out again… you might think drugs or surgery are the smart option.
Surprise! I’ve got a pop quiz for you today.
(Don’t worry – there’s only one question!)
What’s the best thing you can do when you feel mentally challenged and physically tired?
A. Take a 15-minute cat-nap
B. Meditate quietly for 10 minutes
C. Crack open a sugary sports drink
D. Head to the gym
E. None of the above
The answer is…
Your best option for a quick mental tune up – and physical boost – is the exact opposite of what you’d expect… a 10-minute workout!
There’s an all-round wonder drink that can supercharge your brain, improve heart health, and even reduce the risk of ovarian cancer. It’s not an enhanced vitamin drink… it’s not an expensive, multi-formula health drink… it’s not even an all-in-one performance drink.
This special beverage is just plain old-fashioned tea. And before you reach for your glass of green tea… think again.
Anybody who has experienced Alzheimer’s will know the helplessness that comes with this devastating disease. Anybody who has seen it in a friend or family member will know the pain that comes from seeing your loved one deteriorate.
A powerful leader accustomed to driving multiple operations will gradually lose command. A dedicated grandmother may forget the names of the grandchildren she loves.
The heat is on to find new ways to fight Alzheimer’s disease. Scientists predict the disease will quadruple over the next 40 years. By the year 2050, they believe one out of every 85 people will have it. That totals 107 million people worldwide.
Those same scientists are working to delay the onset of the disease. They say delaying the onset by just two years will reduce those figures by 23 million people.