Frequently asked questions:
- Do you feel stiff in the morning?
- Do your knees feel uncomfortable or hurt when you walk stairs?
- Do your fingers, hands feel stiff or hurt when you grab something?
- You may start to develop joint degeneration.
- This can happen when the synovial fluid in a joint gets inflamed. You don’t, however, have to have any visible signs of inflammation.
- This is the time to take action so these symptoms don’t develop into osteoarthritis which is very common.
What you eat can increase or decrease inflammation depending on your meals.
You would want to eat foods that decrease inflammation instead of increasing it.
It is logical that food can affect inflammation. Think about it, if you put food in your body several times a day, and that food increases your blood glucose too high, it’s also going to trigger free radical damage, which again triggers inflammation.
This would result in inflammation being triggered several times a day.
The same can happen if you eat food that you have an intolerance to. That can also trigger inflammation.
Making changes to the food you eat can have a powerful effect on your biochemistry.
The Learn to Eat program explains what to do, and why it makes sense with references to the research it is based on.
Taking supplements that can further reduce free radicals and inflammation is also helpful.
The Effective S-Acetyl Glutathione is an effective antioxidant, you can read about it by clicking on this link.
The Curcumin-4 includes curcumin in a well-absorbed form plus 4 other plant-based substances which research has shown to reduce free radicals and inflammatory cytokines (substances). You can read about it by clicking on this link.
You also want to do what you can to prevent cartilage degeneration since chronic inflammation is destructive to cartilage and other tissue.
The BMJ was designed to help you do that. This formula includes nutrients that research has documented to support cartilage. One of the ingredients even stopped further cartilage degeneration in patients with knee osteoarthritis. Click this link to read more about it.