Newsletter Archive – 2013
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!
Over time, meat substitutes have gotten increasingly more like real meat. The question is, are these newer, so-called virtuous alternatives to meat healthier than the real meat they mimic?
Feeling blue? Don’t fret, it may get easier. Learn how a study found that happiness increases with age.
Looking forward to family dinner time? According to new research, eating dinner together can benefit children greatly when their family dines together often.
It’s important to find ways to reduce your stress and anxiety. If left unchecked, it can be harmful to your brain.
A study found that optimistic subjects had a much better chance for longevity, and were less likely to develop heart disease.
Jon Barron answers major questions about COVID-19 and corrects some of the misconceptions people have about cytokine storms. He finishes with a set of concrete steps you can take to prepare yourself for a long-term future with COVID-19
What is the Coronavirus and what can you do to protect yourself?
Consuming enough vitamin D may be able to reverse the muscle loss that most women typically experience after they go through menopause.
A new study out of the United Kingdom has shown that loud background noise can actually affect the way we taste things, lessening our sensitivity to the flavor.
Researchers from Ohio State University have found definitive methods for reducing garlic breath: mint, apple, lettuce, and milk.
Research out of Utrecht University found a link between such emotions as anger and sadness and heightened levels of discomfort in women.
We know that exposure to artificial blue light can increase the risk of eye damage and insomnia, but could it also accelerate aging?
New research shows that taking a moderately-paced walk for between 30 and 45 minutes daily increases the amount of immune system cells present in the body.
Research shows that, for at least one form of cancer, just having a little excess body fat might be a more important predictor than weight.
The latest research reveals that after studying a musical instrument for at least three years, elementary school kids not only trounced their peers in tests of auditory discrimination and finger dexterity, but they also outperformed them in both verbal ability and non-verbal reasoning, as measured by IQ tests.