Att vara sin egen chef

Att vara sin egen chef är både på gott och ont. Man måste kunna ”piska” på sig själv , boka möten, arrangera evenemang mm.

Men man disponerar sin egen tid, planerar utefter sin egen agenda. Sedan jag började med cellnäringen så har det gett mig mer energi, fokus och struktur. Sedan älskar jag konceptet, näring, hälsa och dessa fantastiska produkter. se mer under fliken Fitline eller snabbtitt

Detta fantastiska familjeföretag har gett mig ett nytt sätt att arbeta, njuta, få tid för annat.

Jag kan nu resa runt till mina vänner, bekanta och berätta om näring, hälsa, välbefinnande och självläkning. Ger dem en möjlighet att få samma chans som jag fått. Hör av dig om du vill veta mer.

Maskros- en växt som har enorma egenskaper. På mina rawfood kurser har jag alltid med maskrosens effekter.

As a child, you likely got a thrill out of picking its many fluffy seed heads from the yard and gently blowing them into the wind. As an adult, perhaps you’ve tried to eradicate it entirely to maintain the “perfect” lawn. Whatever your perception of the ubiquitous dandelion (Taraxacum officinale), science is revealing that this curious flowering plant (which many consider a weed) is actually a potent cancer fighting medicine that grows almost everywhere.

Believe it or not, dandelions are loaded with vitamins, minerals, and other healing nutrients that typically take a back seat to the plant’s reputation as a pesky weed. Dandelions have long held a top spot in Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) as a remedy for digestive upset, inflammation, and kidney disease, boiling nicely into a healing tea.

Why Dandelion is a Cancer Fighting Medicine

Anecdotal reports of folks plucking dandelion from their yard, drying it, and grinding it up into an edible powder suggest that the root extract of this medicinal plant helps significantly boost immunity, which combined with its appetite stimulation properties is exactly what the body needs to prevent cancer development.

More recently, dandelion root has been a focus of study for its ability to improve liver and gallbladder function, as well as stimulate appetite. And right now, human clinical trials are taking place to evaluate how dandelion root extract might help in treating blood-related cancers, including lymphoma and leukemia.

Dandelion Root Extract Tested on 30 End-Stage Cancer Patients

Researchers from Windsor Regional Cancer Centre in Canada are confident in dandelion’s anti-cancer potential. Dr. Siyaram Pandey, a professor of chemistry and biochemistry, announced in February 2015 that they had received approval and funding for human clinical trials. The team is testing a potent form of dandelion root extract on a group of 30 patients with end-stage, blood-related cancers.

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