Editorial Issue 129 Print Email
Fast Food, Obesity and Ill Health (see page 26), Living with Multiple Sclerosis and Treatment Approaches (see page19), The Holistic and Environmentally Friendly Home (see page 34), Yoga, Dietary and Lifestyle Approaches for Prostate Problems (see page 45); these features  epitomize some of the most important paradigm challenges of our modern world – i.e. that there may be considerable knowledge, even clinical research validating effective treatment approaches, but that changing our collective dietary, medical treatment and lifestyle habits is a huge slog.
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Editorial Issue 128 Print Email

One of my current pet hates is the over-riding obsession in our culture with cheapness, value for money, buy-one-get-one-free mentality. This paradigm pervades our entire lifestyle, affecting our options and choices regarding food, education, music, clothes, even healthcare.

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Editorial Issue 127 Print Email

I have long been discovering that much that I had once been taught about science or health is incorrect, or that the information was presented with a biased agenda.

This process started for me in the mid-1980s when I moved from being a molecular biology researcher to a nutrition and health researcher. I will never forget being interviewed on radio regarding my book about organic germanium, with an opposing 'expert' who stated that there was no research behind the published data regarding organic germanium's immune enhancing properties. This despite the more than 100 references to the published scientific literature, of which this 'expert' had obviously no knowledge.

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Editorial Issue 126 Print Email

A longitudinal investigation of 143, 325 individuals, initiated in 1992 by the American Cancer Society and followed up in 1997, 1999 and 2001, examined whether people exposed to pesticides had a higher risk of Parkinson's Disease (PD) than those not exposed. The team, led by Professor Alberto Ascherio of the Harvard School of Public Health, published their findings in Annals on Neurology.[1]

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Editorial Issue 125 Print Email

My father died at the end of 2005, just prior to the New Year. The immediate cause of his death was the inability of his diabetic leg ulcers to heal; these had become infected and gangrenous. The medical team were unable to fight the infection with intravenous antibiotics, and the family and medical team decided, upon medical and quality of life grounds, that amputation was not an option.

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