9 Unhealthy Foods to Avoid

With the countless food products available on supermarket shelves today, how do you separate the ones that are good for you from those that can wreak havoc on your health? Here’s the shocking fact: many unhealthy foods are actually masquerading as “healthy foods”… and you may be unknowingly stocking them in your food cabinet and feeding them to your family!

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NSAIDs: The Painful Truth Behind Painkillers

Millions of Americans struggle with painful conditions: chronic headaches, back pain, and arthritis, to name a few. This led to the birth of non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs or NSAIDs, which have been prescribed over a million times worldwide. While these anti-inflammatory drugs are promoted to help individuals deal with pain, they are actually among the most dangerous drugs on the market, causing disorders from gastrointestinal complications and pregnancy problems to heart failure.

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Top Toxins to Avoid Especially If Pregnant

Environmental toxins are everywhere, and pregnant women and their unborn child are especially vulnerable to their pernicious effects. These chemicals do not only come from the environment, but may already be inside your home, car, purse – or worse, on your dinner plate!

The reality is, there are about 75,000 distinct chemicals that are produced here in America or imported from abroad. Many of these toxic agents have not been regulated properly. At this very moment, you may be holding in your hand a chemical cocktail, and your unborn child is especially at risk because of his or her underdeveloped system.

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What is Holistic Nursing

{Holistic Nursing is defined as “all nursing practice that has healing the whole person as its goal” (American Holistic Nurses’ Association, 1998). Holistic Nursing, taught nurses to focus on the principles of holism: unity, wellness and the interrelationship of human beings and their environment.

Holistic nurses are legally licensed nurses who use nursing knowledge, theories, expertise and intuition to recognize and care for the totality of the human being within the scope and standards of their state and the Holistic Nursing specialty. Holistic nurses nurture wholeness, peace and healing by valuing each person's physical, mental, emotional, spiritual and environmental strengths and challenges and honoring each person’s values, health beliefs and health experience. The condition of the whole person is taken into account during the nurse's assessment, diagnosis, planning, intervention and evaluation of the results.

Holistic nurses use holistic principles and modalities in their daily life and in clinical practice to remove the barriers to the healing process and create a space within and around themselves that allow them to be instruments of healing as they share their authenticity, caring presence and nursing skills to facilitate the birth, growth, recovery or end-of-life transition with all people who need their care. Holistic nurses work in all healthcare settings including hospitals, universities and private practices.

They bring a holistic, complementary and integrative focus to their work, practice what they preach and understand that failure to care for themselves reduces their ability to care for others. Holistic nurses help individuals and groups access their greatest healing potential across mainstream and complementary systems. Many holistic nurses specialize in one or more  complementary, alternative or integrative healing modalities and maintain qualifications to practice these modalities in their state in conjunction with practicing holistic nursing.}

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