Combat Pain Naturally with Heal N Soothe

Pain is a part of everyday life for many people. It results from tissue damage most commonly associated with some type of injury. When pain starts, most people will try to treat it with over the counter (OTC) mediations such as NSAIDs and acetaminophen. If that doesn’t help, they move on to prescription pain relievers which require at least one doctor’s visit. The pain relievers often have side effects which hinder everyday activities such as drowsiness, nausea or even liver damage and can be addictive.

What else can they do for the pain?

Start by understanding inflammation is often the cause of the pain. Inflammation can be treated naturally. Heal N Soothe is a specially formulated herbal supplement for joint pain. It uses a combination of enzymes and 12 natural pain relievers to fight inflammation and pain. The enzymes consist of Alkaline Protease, Bromelain, Papain, Protease 6.0, and Protease AM. The natural pain relievers include Alpha Lipoic Acid, Boswellia, Bromelain, Citrus Bioflavonoids, Devil’s Claw, Ginger, Mojave Yucca Root, Papain, Rutin, Turmeric, and Vitamin E. This combination of enzymes and natural pain relievers works to quickly relieve the inflammation that is causing the pain.

Why use Enzymes?

Enzymes reduce inflammation naturally by breaking down the inflammation factors such as leukotrienes and prostaglandins. Enzymes also help to regulate the immune system in order to combat the risk of infections. This not only helps to heal the damaged tissues but it also helps to speed up recovery. The enzymes can help to break down the scar tissue associated with injuries and thin the blood lowering the risk of stroke or cardiovascular disease. This process allows the injury to heal naturally. The best part is there are no side effects of using Heal N Soothe.

Buying multiple bottles of OTC pain relievers and NSAIDS can be very expensive. If you need prescription medication, they can add up quickly.

To know more visit @: www.healnsoothereviews.com/

The Zika Virus In Brazil May Be A Mutant Strain Of The African Zika Virus According To Brazil’s Medical Expert Sergio Cortes

When the Zika virus was identified in the underdeveloped regions of Uganda in the 1940s, the outbreak was small and uneventful. It was so uneventful that very little research was done on the Zika virus. Even when the virus spread to Asia there were only 14 confirmed cases of the virus, and a small boxful of research papers that didn’t identify what the virus does in the human body or how long it can stay there, according to Brazil’s top medical expert, Sergio Cortes.

Dr. Cortes has become somewhat of an expert on the Zika virus over the last nine months thanks to the sudden outbreak of the Zika virus in the Northeastern region of his country. The Zika virus is now infecting millions of people in Brazil, and Cortes writes about the country’s attempt to contain the outbreak on his website. Other countries in Latin America are also reporting an outbreak.

Most viruses like to mutate as they jump from host to host, but those mutations are not radical enough to cause other diseases like the disease that Zika has been accused of creating, according to Dr. Cortes. The old Zika virus that worked its way through Africa, Asia and other parts of the world was only transmitted by mosquito bites. But Cortes said the Brazilian Zika may be able to spread through sexual contact as well as through saliva since the virus has been detected in the urine, semen and saliva of infected people.

The other issue that may confirm a mutation is the sudden increase in microcephaly cases in the same region as the Zika outbreak. There were about 200 cases of microcephaly reported a year before 2015, but that number has grown to more than four thousand since the Zika virus arrived in Brazil.

In order to confirm the virus is a mutated version of the Afrasian virus researchers need to examine many sequences of the virus, and Zika research is so new there’s not enough credible information to make a determination. Dr. Cortes has more information about Zika and how it reacts in humans on his LinkedIn page.

Facebook users can read comments about the Zika virus on the Dr. Cortes page. And Twitter users will find Dr. Cortes there as well.