Wednesday, October 1, 2014

Essential oils, probiotics, and resins, aiding the blues

intercession of st. dymphna for anxiety, depression, schizophrenia, autism, and all emotional challenges.
St. Dymphna
To back off from making any health "claims," this post will feature mainly "related" links to information we have acquired for your perusal from doctors and health care professionals. We can testify to the fact, though, that personal health issues of our own have improved when "gut health" has improved, and emotional stress reduced. Any questions? Please contact us though the link on the navbar above.

Related: Medical doctor cures herself of multiple sclerosis naturally
Related: Aspartame and Schizophrenia
Related: Gut feelings: the future of psychiatry may be inside your stomach
Related: Culprits of Autism Identified
Related: Could Chronic Niacin Deficiency Be a Root Cause of Increase in “Deranged” Violent Crimes?
Related: This Food Contains 100 TIMES More Probiotics than a Supplement
Related: Dr. Natasha Campbell-McBride speaks on natural treatment for depression and schizophrenia
Related: Probiotics have been prescribed to help with schizophrenia symptoms, which would mirror what Dr. Natasha has said in the links above.
Related:  The Marijuana and Schizophrenia Conundrum
Related: For Catholics (or those unopposed to praying for the intercession of saints), we offer this prayer to St. Dymphna from Fr. Mark Kirby, "Supplica to St. Dymphna."

"It has been hypothesised that abnormalities of phospholipid metabolism are present in patients with schizophrenia and that the EFAs omega-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids, and eicosapentaenoic acid (EPA) in particular, may have a role in treating this illness." Source

frankincense burner for emotional well-being
(ScienceDaily) Religious leaders have contended for millennia that burning incense is good for the soul. Now, biologists have learned that it is good for our brains too. An international team of scientists, including researchers from Johns Hopkins University and the Hebrew University in Jerusalem, describe how burning frankincense (resin from the Boswellia plant) activates poorly understood ion channels in the brain to alleviate anxiety or depression. This suggests that an entirely new class of depression and anxiety drugs might be right under our noses. Source
Disclaimer Notice: This information is intended for educational purposes only and is not meant to substitute for medical care or to prescribe treatment for any specific health condition.

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