Jan 5, 2012

Reversing Osteoporosis

In winter, do you find that your joints are stiffer than usual and that you have difficulty getting out of bed? Have you been diagnosed with Osteoporosis and found that even with medication you are not feeling your best? We are all getting older and a little stiffness here and there in the body is not unusual, but constant back pain and joint pain is an indication that your body is out of balance and that something is wrong. 
In a new book, Author and Health Expert, Matt Traverso claims in How to Reverse Osteoporosis Now that many medications actually increase the side effects and complications of osteoporosis by depleting vital vitamins, minerals and nutrients from your body.

The author claims that the condition is simply a symptom of a very fundamental and dangerous imbalance within your body and that osteoporosis is simply the initial way it is manifesting itself in your body – that it is the least of your worries. In plain language, osteoporosis is not a disease, but a symptom of your true disease inside your body – the root cause of your problem – an outward signal of a damaged terrain that is toxic and acidic. A compromised terrain is a breeding ground for problems.

The book speaks of a way to simplify the task of making a health-conscious lifestyle adjustment – and of a miraculous scientific discovery that jump starts your body to heal itself and restore health. As your balance is restored you start to experience renewed energy, absence of aches and pains and your symptoms associated with osteoporosis will disappear. The book tells you which supplements you should take to stop the symptoms and boost your body’s ability to reverse osteoporosis. Following the steps and instructions, your body will eventually recover completely, and give you back your health and freedom from a life of taking drugs.

Are you qualified to be a dog owner?

Unless you’re the Dog Whisperer and instinctively know how to read your pet and respond correctly each and every time, you do not have enough knowledge and might want to learn more about what your dog’s behavior is telling you. Dogs are like humans in many ways and need attention; they become ill, they become depressed and mope around the house, they chew up your slippers and are destructive when they are being ignored; they ask for nothing and give everything in return.

However, there are also people who own pets and don’t have a clue as to how to treat them and only have the dogs as security against intruders. There should be qualifying requirements for people who purchase pets, become tired of them, and abuse them by not meeting the dog’s needs and dumping them at the Humane Society or the SPCA when they are no longer amused. If you intend to become a dog owner, ask yourself the following questions to see whether you are the right person to own a pet.

·                     Do you become aggravated when a puppy seeks attention and nips at your pants?
·                     Do you believe that pets should be in a kennel and only come out at night to protect the property?
·                     Do you kick a dog, for whatever reason?
·                     Do you shout at the dog when he whines and appears ill?
·                     Do you only clean the water bowls once a week?
·                     When your pet appears ill, do you take it to the vet or leave the dog in discomfort or pain?
·                     Would you put down an animal because you can’t be bothered with it anymore?

Based on the above, you are not the right fit for a pet, and should not even think of owning a dog. Getting a dog is a commitment. It requires time and patience. It takes a pleasant disposition on the owner’s part. For a dog to thrive in his owner’s environment he needs care on a daily basis. His hygiene must be seen to if he has skin or other problems, his physical needs must be met with regular exercise, going for a walk or running once or twice a day. A neglected dog is one who is grumpy and listless. A happy dog is one with a shiny coat, a wagging tail, and a good disposition. Which kind of dog do you have?