Non-Pathogenic Supplements Plainsboro NJ
Akashic Records, Animal Health, Channeling, Distance Healing, Energy Healing, Feng Shui, Guided Imagery, Healing Touch, Medical Intuitive, Meditation, Medium, Metaphysics, Nutrition, Past Life Regression, Pranic Healing, PSYCH-K, Psychic, Reiki, Remote Healing
Innovative Wellness Center
Chiropractor, Nutritionist, Personal Trainer
Specialties & Therapies
Therapies : Acupressure, Aromatherapy, Electrotherapy, Massage Therapy, Nutritional Counseling, Physical Manipulation, Physical Medicine, Sports Massage, Stretching, Yoga Therapy, Exercise, Nutrition Education, Pain Management
Oxford Health Plans, Out of Network Coverage, Medicare, Magnacare, Landmark Healthplan, Healthnet, Cigna, Blue Cross / Blue Shield, Amerihealth, Aetna, PHCS, PIP (Personal Injury Protection), PPO, United HealthCare
Princeton Junction, NJ
Nutritionist, Registered Dietitian
Specialties & Therapies
Specialties : Cholesterol, Eating Disorders, Gastrointestinal Concerns, Obesity, Weight Loss
Therapies : Nutritional Counseling, Whole Foods Cooking
Medicare, Cigna, Blue Cross / Blue Shield, Aetna, PPO
American Dietetic Association
Monday: 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Tuesday: 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Wednesday: 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Thursday: 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Friday: 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Primer on Probiotics
By Nora Simmons
Probiotic, prebiotic; good bugs, bad bugs. Every time we turn around, another study champions the benefits of these gut-friendly supplements. But what are they? What do they do? Why should we take them? We asked Angelica S. Vrablic, PhD, a leading expert in nutrition research and a probiotic guru, to give us the lowdown. Here’s what we learned:
1. Probiotics are non-pathogenic (not capable of causing harm) bacteria that naturally live in our gut.
2. Probiotics help keep our intestines healthy and our digestive and urinary tracts running smoothly. These immunity boosters keep infection-causing bacteria (think salmonella and ulcer-inducing H. pylori) from thriving in our intestinal tracts by crowding them out and producing proteins that kill them.
3. The body doesn’t make probiotics on its own; we have to supply them, either by eating fermented food or taking supplements. Back in the good ol’ days, when Grandma pickled her garden-grown cucumbers, fermented the cabbage patch into sauerkraut, and cultured her own yogurt, our diets supplied all the healthy flora we needed. But now almost all fermented foods (even those found in natural grocery stores) contain added sugars and have undergone pasteurization, which kills the good bacteria along with the bad. “If you can find unpasteurized fermented foods (kimchi, pickles, and sauerkraut), buy pasteurized yogurt to which the probiotics have been added back, and eat plenty of prebiotics, you don’t need to supplement,” says Vrablic. But if you’re like most of us—and be honest—you need to supplement.
4. And you should. Every day. Especially after you’ve taken antibiotics. “Antibiotics kill bacteria, and because probiotics are bacterial cultures, they can’t survive. Your gut will desperately need to recolonize its healthy flora,” says Vrablic. “But wait until you finish your antibiotics before starting your probiotic supplements.” As long as you’re not on antibiotics currently, you can take probiotics at any time of the day, with or without food. And they’re totally safe; even a first-time probiotic user can confidently take the recommended dose every day.
5. So what is a prebiotic? Simply put, a prebiotic is food—a complex carb (fiber)—for your probiotic bacteria. For example, Lactobacillus acidophilus feed on the lactose from milk; they then produce lactic acid and thus yogurt. Common prebiotics include inulin (carb from chicory), pectin fiber (from citrus fruit), and almonds. Many probiotic supplements will contain a prebiotic formula too.
6. You can find formulas that specifically target different digestive issues: Lactobacillus acidophilus for gassy stomachs and lactose intolerance; bifidobacteria for intestinal problems and deeper digestive issues; or Lactobacillus rhamnosus for general gut and immune support. But Vrablic recommends finding a good all-around daily supplement that includes several strains so that you cover all your bases.
7. When you choose a supplement, rem...
Author: Nora Simmons
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2014 Annual Meeting Of The American Association For The Surgery Of Trauma And Clinical Congress Of Acute Care Surgery
Dates: 9/10/2014 – 9/13/2014
Philadelphia Marriott Downtown Philadelphia
1201 Market Street
The Annual Meeting of AAST and Clinical Congress of Acute Care Surgery will include panel experts, master surgeon lectures, abstract presentations and poster viewing throughout the entire meeting. The program will feature general and concurrent sessions, paper and poster sessions, industry exhibits and networking opportunities.The mission of the American Association for the Surgery of Trauma (AAST) is to serve as the premier scholarly organization for surgeons dedicated to the field of trauma and the care of critically ill surgical patients.The AAST is dedicated to discovery, dissemination, implementation, and evaluation of knowledge related to acute care surgery (trauma, surgical critical care, and emergency general surgery) by fostering research, education, and professional development in an environment of fellowship and collegiality.Don't wait to register for the 2014 Annual Meeting Of The American Association For The Surgery Of Trauma And Clinical Congress Of Acute Care Surgery. You'll meet influential people and maximize your opportunities for success. Start now by accessing the information below.All information in Events In America is deemed to be accurate at the time we add it,and we take steps to verify all details and update our records when new information is provided, but as people, events and circumstances change, we caution users to independently confirm all information. EventsInAmerica.com and Events In America LLC make no guarantee of accuracy and assume no liability for inaccurate information.