There are a few simple things we can do in our daily life to minimize the spread of the virus and avoid contact with it. Incorporating these into your habits—even when there isn’t a looming possibility of a super virus—will keep you and those around you safe and healthy.
It’s been a rough year for many people who are suffering from illness. With the additional threat of Coronavirus COVID19, it’s no wonder we’re all thinking about how to boost our immunity and help reduce our chances of getting sick!
Medicinal mushrooms have long been a part of Eastern medicine. Because of their benefits for boosting immunity, sleep support and stress relief, mushrooms are some of nature’s most powerful supporters for a healthy life.
Silver is a non-toxic, naturally occurring element that’s prized for its antimicrobial properties—and has been used since ancient times to treat infections and heal wounds. Learn more about how Sovereign Silver is making it accessible to all.
Medicinal mushrooms have long held an important place in the traditions of Eastern medicine and have been used for thousands of years to treat a variety of health concerns and diseases. Here’s more about turkey tail, an important type of medicinal mushroom.
When we’re in the thick of cold and flu season, it’s a good idea to have as many tools in your symptom-fighting arsenal as possible. That’s why Natural Factors developed their Anti-V Formula, which can be used both preventively and acutely.
For centuries, the dark berries of the European black elder have been used as a winter remedy for immune support. Here’s how Nature’s Way has maximized the efficacy of elderberries in their Sambucus line.
Umckaloabo was discovered hundreds of years ago by South African tribes as a treatment for respiratory and digestive ailments—and has recently become popular in other parts of the world for its help shortening the duration of colds and cough.
It’s that time of year….when cold and flu bugs are everywhere. So what are the best ways to prepare for—and ease symptoms—during the season? We talked to practitioners across three different specialties to get their takes.