Newsletter Archive – 2005
If you missed a recent bi-weekly newsletter from Jon Barron, don’t fret! We have archived all the health newsletters below for your convenience. Scroll topics or if you are looking for specific health information, use our search field above. More than likely, Jon covered your topic in one of these health newsletters!
Scientists have long suspected that microbes may have something to do with the genesis of Alzheimer’s Disease. And a recent discovery may surprise you…
Researchers are now discovering that there might be a surprising factor in the onset of everything from depression and anxiety to PTSD and even autism.
On May 22nd, the latest Annual Report to the Nation on the Status of Cancer was released. Very interesting!
Want a safe and natural way to potentially reduce your breast cancer risk by 80%? New research suggests that upping your vitamin D intake might be the way to go.
According to a new report, at the levels the EPA considers safe, these chemicals might be extremely hazardous to our bodies.
Besides the long list of complications with which diabetes is associated, new research now suggests that those who are diagnosed with diabetes at an older age may face a higher risk of cancer as well.
Understanding toxins in our environment and pointers on how to detoxify our bodies.
A new study is offering evidence that erectile dysfunction appears to be related to a much more dangerous problem: heart disease.
We all know that stress causes headaches, anxiety, insomnia, and other health problems. And now, new research states that stress can even result in serious damage to the immune system.
If you’ve completed a workout at the gym this week, you can give yourself a pat on the back, provided you didn’t injure yourself during your workout and can still reach your back.
According to new research, having even somewhat elevated blood pressure might mean developing cognitive problems later in life. Find out more…
Suicide rates in the US have escalated an astonishing 25 percent in the past 20 years. What’s up? Why are all these people choosing to exit the planet early?
Join in the celebration on June 21 of the International Day of Yoga, which is designated by the United Nations and has hundreds of countries taking part. If you are new to yoga, this is a great chance to learn more and give it a try.
Pick up your pace! A new study found that walking at a faster pace is associated with a lower risk of early death.
Do you ever opt out of x-ray security scanning at the airport? Did you ever wonder how much radiation you get on those scanners, and just how much radiation do you get when you fly?
If you love getting the chance to snooze for an extra few hours now and then on a Saturday, you’ll be thrilled to find out that new research suggests it might potentially increase your longevity.
There are many everyday things we can do that have been associated with lowering the risk of dementia. In fact, new research suggests that commonplace activities such as reading might be extremely beneficial.
Despite what’s considered “normal” for your workplace, we’re here to remind you that it is essential to take that lunch hour break—or even a half hour on especially busy days—to benefit yourself and your employer as well. Learn why…
Mobile device service providers are about to roll out a new, higher level of service called 5G Wireless. However, many are quite frightened by its potential health impacts.
Certain conditions are just not comfortable discussing: urinary incontinence. However, new research has discovered that the answer might lie in yoga.
If a mutated Ebola virus hits the United States with a vengeance in the future, as things now stand, we will very likely be unprepared to handle it.
New research suggests that physically strenuous jobs appear to be potentially more detrimental to health than jobs in which you are less active.
It’s not quite so fun if you end up getting ill on your vacation, and a new report suggests that might be considerably more likely if you are using the hotel pool.
Today researchers are exploring how to control and delete memories in humans. What are the implications and concerns?
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