Nutritional Concepts Inc.
In This Issue
Live Long. Live Sick?
Mad at WF and TJ
January Sale
eNews Updates
New Year's Special
Cold & Flu











































How Does Insurance Cover Our Services?
PPACA 
A New Year's Detox Starts With
brighton 
Far Infrared Sauna Therapy.



















Kick Start 2013.
appointment
Schedule Your Apt
 With Bonnie ASAP.
Kung Fu the Flu.
 
Food Intolerance: the Silent Assassin
Food Intolerance: 
the Silent Assassin
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Since 1985,
Bringing the Wellness of Tomorrow, Today.
January 14, 2013
Dear Valued Subscriber,    

 

Did you know that this week revealed one thing vitamin D may not do? In a new study in JAMA, taking daily vitamin D didn't keep knee pain from getting worse or slow the loss of cartilage for people with osteoarthritis. However, a study in PLOS One found low vitamin D levels (below 20mg/ml) may correlate to suicide in active duty military personnel. In addition, an association between low vitamin D levels and endurance performance in children might reflect the effects of vitamin D on muscle function, according to Annals of Nutrition & Metabolism.

 

Did you know that elderly men on a Mediterranean diet with added olive oil for two years had greater increases in bone formation than men on low fat diets, according to Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism? 

 

Subscribe to NCI Well Connect today and be automatically entered into a raffle to win prizes. See details below.

 

Have a healthy and fruitful 2013! Bonnie and Steve Minsky

 

Live Long. Live Sick?
Bonnie and Steve: Americans are less healthy and die younger than people in other wealthy countries, even though we spend more per person on healthcare than any other nation.


A 404-page report by the National Research Council and Institute of Medicine, which provide advice to U.S. policymakers, compared the health of Americans to that of people in 16 other rich countries. They included Canada, Japan, Australia and 13 western European countries.

Americans overall fared the worst when it came to nine areas: infant mortality; injury and homicide rates; teen pregnancy and sexually transmitted diseases; HIV infection and AIDS; drug abuse; obesity and diabetes; heart disease; lung disease; and disabilities.

Americans on average are living longer than in the past, but the lifespan gains lag those of other nations. 
The only areas where Americans fared better in some areas were fewer deaths from cancer and better control of cholesterol and blood pressure, all related to pharmacological substances. This does not create a better quality of life.

 

In addition, the American Public Health Association published a report at the end of 2012 showing that although Americans are living longer, with fewer deaths from heart disease and cancer, there are more chronic illnesses. Chronic illness not only lessens quality of life dramatically, but puts a huge burden on our healthcare system. Paying for a chronically ill person over a twenty year stretch is not sustainable when scaled up to the numbers experts are predicting in the coming years. A few of theunhealthy behaviors the report cites as responsible: 

  • More than a quarter (26.2%) of all Americans are sedentary, defined as not doing any physical activity outside of work for 30 days.
  • 27.8% of U.S. adults are obese, defined as being roughly 30 or more pounds over a healthy weight.
  • The percentage of adults with diabetes is 9.5% nationally.
  • 30.8% of U.S. adults have high blood pressure.
  • 21.2% of Americans still smoke.

For anyone who questions whether preventative measures will work, we can see where the "treating the symptom" philosophy has gotten us. While recent efforts have patched up some of the ugliness, far stronger measures with regard to diet and lifestyle are required.

 
I'm Mad at Whole Foods & Trader Joes!
I'm Mad at Whole Foods and Trader Joes! Carolyn Martinelli
Care's Corner with Carolyn Martinelli
 
January Sale - 20% OFF
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eNews Updates (access for all)
eNewsThis week's topics:
NCI Well Connect (Subscription Only) -
Exclusive New Year's Offer!
Why NCI Well Connect?
Why NCI Well Connect?

Take Advantage of our New Year's Offer. 

NCI Well Connect is your weekly nutritionist. We pore over 400 journals and media weekly to find the ideal nutrition and lifestyle tips that will motivate you to adhere to, or improve upon, your wellness goals.

 

This Week's Well Connect Topics Are:

  • How to Know if You Have Thyroid Problems.
  • Did You Know? Cipro
  • Should You Purchase Canola Oil?
  • Heart Attack Survivors Must Take Statins?
  • New Brown Rice Tortillas
  • New Paleo Bar
  • New Sparkling Water Appliance
  • Thalassemia Not Just About Iron. 
  • Five Ready-to-Eat Bean Flavors
  • Active Video Games Are a Positive.
  • Soccer Players Should Read This.
  • Natural Wound Healer
  • Circumcision Lowers Rates of This Issue.
  • eInspire

In case you missed it, we provided a free preview of NCI Well Connect recently. Please click here to read it.

 

You get 90 percent more than what is in our free eNewsletter, as well as access to our entire self-help Action Plan library and Natural Foods Shopping List (updated monthly). The total value of these items exceeds the subscription price. Click here for a list of our Action Plans titles.

 

Get 40% OFF a one year subscription during the entire month of January ($49.99 instead of $79.99). Only one dollar per issue per week. Order your subscription today at our website here or at 847-498-3422.

 

Note to Service Professionals: a percentage of our subscribers are service professionals. They find our cutting-edge wellness tips greatly expand the scope of expertise they can provide their clientele.

 

Order NCI Well Connect Today and you will be entered into a raffle to win one of six immune or detoxification supplement prizes worth $50.   

Cold & Flu Support Action Plan

springallergyfunnyOne of the perks of being a NCI Well Connect subscriber is that you are granted monthly access to our Action Plan Library (27 plans with a total value over $200). That perk comes in handy during cold and flu season. Our self-help Cold & Flu Support Action Plan contains all related clinical and research data to support a healthy host.

 
If you are not an NCI Well Connect subscriber, you can purchase the Cold & Flu Support Action Plan separately here. For NCI Well Connect subscribers, it is free by email request.
 
To become a Well Connect subscriber, simply click on this link to register. We are currently offering 40% OFF the regular price to encourage healthy behaviors in 2013.