Friday, June 29, 2018

Jasmine is Used for Artritis, Liver Disease Hepatitis,Cirrhosis, Disentery, Relaxation and Cancer Treatment

Jasmine is a genus of shrubs and vines in the olive family. It contains around 200 species native to tropical and warm temperate regions of Eurasia, Australasia and Oceania.

Jasmine is a plant. The flower is used to make medicine. Jasmine has been used for liver disease (hepatitis), liver pain due to cirrhosis, and abdominal pain due to severe diarrhea (dysentery). It is also used to cause relaxation (as a sedative), to heighten sexual desire (as an aphrodisiac), and in cancer treatment.

Native to Mediterranean countries, jasmine is a is a flower shrub containing white or yellow flowers with a distinctive and very pleasant smell.

This plant is cultivated in many parts of the world for its medical and industrial uses as it is full of amazing benefits.

Jasmine is widely known for the consumption of jasmine tea which seems to be a great medicine for a variety of health issues. Also, a well known and very expensive oil it is extracted from jasmine flowers. Its effects over the human organism are also amazing ones.
Jasmine is also used in beauty products and perfumes. Here are the most important benefits of another versatile herb that should not miss from your health and beauty routine:

Health Benefits:

1. Jasmine tea lowers blood pressure, strengthens the immune system and and regulates aging processes in our bodies.
2. Drinking jasmine tea regularly prevents strokes, arteriosclerosis and heart attacks.
3. Jasmine also prevents and cures insomnia. Drink a cup of jasmine tea before you go to bed and you will sleep like a baby.

4. Jasmine fights against colds and flu, as it has some antiviral and antibacterial properties. So, especially during the cold season you should drink jasmine tea with confidence.
5.Drinking jasmine/green tea can reverse the negative effects that diabetes has on certain serum proteins, working as a regulator for those with diabetes, and as a preventive measure for those not diagnosed but still consuming it as a regular part of their health regimen.

6. Jasmine’s scent boosts your energy and reduces anxiety. Use jasmine essential oil for aromatherapy and you will get a great mood. Just smelling its scent it will help you get rid of stress and depression and regain self-confidence. Breathing in the scent of jasmine has also the power to increase your focusing abilities and it helps your your mind and body to relax.
7.Jasmine tea lowers cholesterol levels and helps in losing weight. Because of its high levels of catechins, jasmine tea accelerates the metabolism and helps the body burn more calories.
8. Jasmine plant also possesses sedative qualities, it relieves aches and pains. As it has antispasmodic properties, jasmine is an effective aid for muscle pain, stiffness, and sprains.
9.One of the positive effects of jasmine tea is the reduction in chronic discomfort associated with joint pain and arthritis. The anti-inflammatory nature of certain organic elements in jasmine tea can reduce swelling and inflammation of joints by inhibiting unwanted cellular oxygenation.

Beauty Benefits:

1. Jasmine protects the skin. The essential oils of this flower contain antiseptic, antibacterial and antiviral properties. Jasmine-infused lotions and oils can help bolster skin’s immunity and offer great protection from invading offenders especially as the seasons change.
2. It hydrates the skin. The essential oils and botanical extracts of jasmine increase skin’s elasticity and help balance moisture in the skin to naturally reduce dryness.
3. It heals blemishes and scars. Jasmine oil is a great cicatrizer, its great in healing scars left in the wake of acne, skin wounds, eruptions and stretching marks.


Tuesday, July 25, 2017

Green Light in the Fitness Trackers is Harmful

 According to Apple, the Watch uses a technology called photoplethysmography, or PPG, to measure heart rate. It’s essentially testing how much red or green light it can see when looking at the skin on your wrist. Blood is red because it reflects red light and absorbs green light, so when your heart beats, there’s more blood flow in your wrist, and more green light absorption. Between heart beats, there’s less absorption of green light.\

By flashing its LED lights hundreds of times per second, Apple Watch can calculate the number of times the heart beats each minute — your heart rate.

Fitness trackers — such as the Fitbit, Jawbone UP24, and Nike+ FuelBand — collect data about your activity levels and sleep patterns, then send the information to your computer or smartphone via low-level radio-frequency waves.

“The lack of proof of harm is not evidence of safety. You have to decide for yourself if that’s a risk you want to take.” 

The non-ionizing waves emitted by wireless trackers are similar to those of cell phones, which have been classified as “possibly carcinogenic to humans” by the World Health Organization’s International Agency for Research on Cancer. The National Cancer Institute recommends limiting cell-phone calls that involve phone-to-head contact.

The non-ionizing waves emitted by wireless trackers are similar to those of cell phones, which have been classified as “possibly carcinogenic to humans” by the World Health Organization’s International Agency for Research on Cancer. The National Cancer Institute recommends limiting cell-phone calls that involve phone-to-head contact.

3 Ways to Limit Your Radiation Risk

Choose a device that must be plugged in to your computer or smartphone to sync data, rather than one that constantly transmits information. If your device comes with a wireless receiver, plug it in to your computer or phone only once a day.
Avoid wearing clip-on devices around your midsection especially near your breasts or reproductive organs. Wearable devices are required by law to follow specific absorption rate (SAR) limits, a measure of the rate at which energy is absorbed by the body when exposed to a radiofrequency electromagnetic field. 

But these limits do not take into account the possibility that reproductive organs and breasts may be damaged at levels well below official SAR limits, Davis says.

Use your fitness tracker for about a week to get a sense of your patterns. Then take it off and make adjustments to your lifestyle. Don it again to get revised benchmarks, then use the device to monitor your progress as desired.

The technology required to measure a person's pulse with light has been around for quite a while: Devices in hospitals called pulse oximeters (which place a clip on the finger) measure the amount of oxygen in the blood in a similar way.

Using light to measure a pulse is relatively straightforward when a person is at rest, but becomes challenging when the subject moves around. Ambient light, as well as the movement of the person's muscles, tendons and capillaries, can all interfere with the measurements, said Damon Miller, head of marketing at Basis.