Arthritis Help From Different Foods

Arthritis affects nearly 60 million adults and even 300,000 children. There are over 100 types of arthritis and it is in the top 5 causes of disability in the U.S.. So how can we prevent or reduce our risks? Here are the best foods by category that can help reduce your risk of arthritis.

Foods That Are Good For Your Teeth

Certain foods that can damage teeth (we’re looking at you, sugar!) and stain tooth enamel (hello, tomatoes!), but others can actually help prevent discoloration, fight gum disease, prevent cavities, and aid with general dental health. Fruits and vegetables, in particular, are very teeth and gum-friendly.,Sharon%20Feiereisen,-%E2%80%A2%20Yesterday%204

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Adding lemon to your water isn’t just tasty; it can benefit your body. In mice, lemon juice can alleviate injuries in the liver, according to BioMed Research International. Researchers say that lemon has “numerous beneficial bioactive compositions,” including vitamin C, pectin, calcium, and B vitamins.

 Lauren Kirkbride

Toxic Foods For Cats

Foods That Cause Gastrointestinal Issues

“The foods you eat determine the type of bacteria that grow in your gut,” says Dr. Damman. “Healthy foods that grow healthy bacteria will make factors that grow healthy gut cells. This means less ‘leaky gut,’ less inflammation, and a healthier body overall.”

Kiersten Hickman

8 Foods You Should Never Put in the Microwave | EatingWell

Unless you want a mess in the kitchen, be careful what you heat up.
— Read on

Best Foods For People With Dementia

Hippocrates once said “Our food should be our medicine. Our medicine should be our food.” In the case of dementia, a diet of nutrient-rich foods can improve patient outcomes and quality of life.

Foods That…

...can strengthen your immune system.

a plate of food on a table

As humans, we share our environment with a host of microorganisms — bacterial, viral, parasitic — that are foreign to us. The body does its best to deal with these invaders with a complex process that relies on a number of factors. But what can we as humans do to support our immune systems?

Kristin Kirkpatrick /