Allergy and Skin

UV Sunscreen protection from Grape Flavonoid Polyphenolic Extracts

Grapes - Credit: USDA/Patrick Tregenza(photographer)

(Best Syndication News) - Spanish researchers found that compounds in grapes can help protect the skin from the sun’s ultraviolet rays. Polyphenolic substances that come from the flavonoids found in grapes can reduce the UVA and UVB rays ability to cause damaging 'reactive oxygen species' (ROS) from developing. The study was published in the Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry.

Marta Cascante, a biochemist at the University of Barcelona (Spain) and director of the research project, said that the grape extracted compounds activated the JNK and p38 enzymes, which offered the sun protection.

Ultraviolet rays are shown to contribute to skin cancer, sunburn, and premature aging. Polyphenolic extracts could be used to make new UV sunscreen protection skin products.

Health Quiz on 'The Dr. Oz Show' points out Symptoms and Signs of more Serious Medical Conditions

question marks - BSN

(Best Syndication News) - On today’s ‘The Dr. Oz Show’, Dr. Oz had a quiz asking ‘How Healthy Are You?’ He said sometimes we take our health for granted. Working with a panel of medical doctors Oz came up with this questionnaire. Doctors say that there are warning signs that happen before a big health problems occur and Doctor Oz wanted people to be aware of these signs. He gave the viewers and the audience a questionnaire that a panel of doctors helped to put together.

Here are the Questions asked on the show:

1. Do you wake up more than twice a night?

If you answer Yes give yourself 1 point, if No 0 points

Carol Ash DO is a sleep medicine specialist that was on Doctor Oz’s panel of experts on the show today. She explained that you need an average of 8 hours of sleep at night. If you have chronic lack or disrupted sleep you are at risk for developing diabetes, hypertension, and obesity. Lack of sleep can also impair your immune system. Additionally, not having enough good sleep at night can interrupt your thinking and can cause daytime accidents.

Dr. Andrew Weil shares Alternative Medicine Therapies on ‘The Dr. Oz Show’

(Credit - National Cancer Institute/Bill Branson (photographer) - PD)

(Best Syndication News) - Dr. Andrew Weil was a guest on today's ‘The Dr. Oz Show.’ He came on the TV show to listed some foods that help reduce inflammation. He also shared on supplements, foods, and products that could protect the brain, lungs, and heart. Dr. Weil is an author or several books including, "8 Weeks to Optimum Health: A Proven Program for Taking Full Advantage of Your Body's Natural Healing Power."

Dr. Andrew Weil is a physician. He said that he did not learn prevention in medical school. When he was getting older, he was not feeling so well, so he started to learn alternative medicinal treatments. He stopped eating meat, started meditating among other things, which had made him feel better. During his investigation into medicinal treatments worldwide, he found many great cures and some that were nonsense. When he shared what he learned with his colleagues, they did not share his enthusiasm. He calls the combined traditional medicine with alternative treatments and therapies integrated medicine. Dr. Weil’s integrated medicine will help people to learn to eat better and to handle stress. Dr. Weil explained that he hopes one day they drop the word integrative and just call it good medicine.

Doctor Oz Discusses the Over 40 Survival Kit on his Dr Oz Show

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(Best Syndication News) Doctor Mehmet C Oz provided solutions to common problems women face after they turn 40 years old. Women complain about aching knees, memory problems and a reduced metabolism.

“This show is very special,” Oz told his audience Monday.

Aching Joints

Author and orthopedic physical therapist Peggy Brill provided a solution for throbbing knees. Inflammation can cause pain.

Melanoma Skin Cancer – Some Women who took Calcium and Vitamin D supplements cut risk in half

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(Best Syndication News) - Some women that were at high risk for developing melanoma had reduced their risk for developing the deadly skin cancer by taking calcium and Vitamin D supplements. The supplements did not benefit all women at reducing the melanoma cancer risk. The study was conducted at the Stanford University School of Medicine and will be published in the online June 27 edition of the Journal of Clinical Oncology.

The researchers from Stanford used data from a large clinical trial to find women with a history of non-melanoma skin cancer. The researchers said that the non-fatal skin cancers give a person a higher chance to develop melanoma later on. The data showed women who were once treated for a non-melanoma skin cancer and took calcium combined with vitamin D, had 57 percent fewer melanoma diagnosis compared to women with similar skin cancers who did not take the supplements. The non-melanoma skin cancers included basal cell and squamous cell cancers.

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