Aloe Vera Believed to be a food of long-lasting youth and rapid healing. The anti-inflammatory power in acute inflammation is one of its best known actions. The gel of the Aloe Vera can be used topically or add to your daily juice. http://www.foodmatters.tv/skin-care-buying-guide  

0
Share

Hemp Seeds One of the most nutritionally complete foods containing all nine essential amino acids making them exceptionally high in protein whilst also high in omega 3 and 6 fatty acids and minerals. Eat them as a snack, add to a salad or use the hemp oil in your smoothie. http://www.foodmatters.tv/skin-care-buying-guide

0
Share

RADISHES A great detoxifier, radishes are great at removing waste and toxins from both the stomach and liver. They are also a natural diuretic and help treat urinary and kidney conditions, not to mention fight cancer, hydrate your skin, reduce fevers, and even treat insect bites. See more at: http://www.elizabethrider.com/top-10-healthy-spring-foods-how-to-use-them/#sthash.UjQOKzcF.dpuf  

0
Share

Arugula  Rich in vitamins like A, K, and folate, plus chlorophyll, fiber and even water, these leafy greens will help reduce inflammation while also hydrating and detoxifying your body. See more at: http://www.elizabethrider.com/top-10-healthy-spring-foods-how-to-use-them/#sthash.RzVaKWOz.dpuf

0
Share

Ginger If you don’t have fresh ginger, chew on a strip of crystalized ginger, suggests Freuman. Ginger is an anti-spasmodic that aids digestion and relaxes the digestive tract muscles. Ginger tea works too: Simply steep thin slices of fresh ginger root in hot water. Shared by: http://www.prevention.com/food/10-foods-that-beat-bloat/ginger

0
Share

Brown Rice Brown rice is a heartier, fiber-packed alternative to less-than-super white rice. A half-cup serving contains 1.7 grams of Resistant Starch, a healthy carb that boosts metabolism and burns fat. Shared by: http://www.health.com/health/gallery/0,,20475957_8,00.html

0
Share

Legumes Good for: Weight Loss Beans are one of your best bets if you’re trying to drop pounds, says Joseph Colella, MD, a bariatric surgeon at Magee-Womens Hospital in Pittsburgh. “Your body has to work to break down the bean to get through the fiber,” he explains, “so you’re actually expending energy to digest it.”Continue reading

0
Share