When reviewing the potential impact of sugar intake on female reproductive health, factors to be considered include the various body systems, organs and tissues involved in (either or both) glucose metabolism and reproductive function, and the bidirectional functional relationships between many of them (covered in Part 1). Following on from these interconnections, how sugar can impact these body systems, organs and tissues, both individually and via their functional interconnection, and the clinical relevance of these effects also needs to be considered. This will be covered in Part 2.
A review published in 2013 examined the potential for PEA in being deployed for influenza, the common cold and other respiratory infections. The results cited in this review offer an interesting viewpoint for the potential of PEA in cold and flu season.
The role of bacteria within the human body is increasingly being shown to have a diverse range of effects on health and disease. A relatively new microbiome concept, within the body, is that of the estrobolome. This is the congregation of bacterial genetic enzyme expression, which influences oestrogen kinetics and is responsible for metabolising oestrogen.
What’s becoming increasingly clear, is that for the foreseeable future, due to social distancing, we could see a downturn in the amount of face-to-face consultations that are carried out by all healthcare practitioners. So, is now a better time than ever to see how you can digitise your practice?
A recent clinical trial has revealed that several active ingredients in sunscreen are detected at high levels within the blood after only one day of frequent use.