'Tis the season we're supposed to enjoy time relaxing with family and friends. But, given added expectations like shopping, traveling, cooking, and tending to others, sometimes the holidays can be anything but relaxing.
Getting into nature helps us actively engage the relaxation response, which is the healing state needed to beat autoimmune.
Stress is perhaps the biggest driver of autoimmune disorders. To heal we must proactively engage the relaxation response. Here are seven of my personal favorite strategies.
The typical profile of a person with autoimmune disorders is a high-functioning woman who puts everyone else's needs ahead of her own. The cost of this habitual pattern can be very high. Learn how self-care can lead to healing.
Autoimmune disorders and depression go hand in hand. Before you reach for an anti-depressant or sleeping pill (which can trigger autoimmune conditions), we recommend you get the data on 10 possible root causes. Meantime, try any of the 10 DIY science-based strategies to feel better fast.
Healing from autoimmune disorders can seem overwhelming. We make it easier by breaking it down into baby steps. You can eliminate all your toxic triggers and add loads of nourishing foods; but until and unless you address and resolve deep emotional pain, your healing will not be complete.
Healing from autoimmune disorders is a WHOLE-istic journey, involving mind, body and spirit. Healing is possible, but it won't come in a pill. Let us help you break it down, so you can get going, one step at a time.
Good news: we now know that environmental factors are 70% of the risk for autoimmune disorders. The major categories are Stress, Diet / Nutrient Deficiencies, Toxins, Infections, and a Leaky Gut / Dysbiosis. This post is the first in a series, covering the #1 trigger: Stress.
Good news: we now know that environmental factors are 90% of the risk for autoimmune disorders. The major categories are Stress, Diet / Nutrient Deficiencies, Toxins, Infections, and a Leaky Gut / Dysbiosis. This post is the first in a series, covering the #1 trigger: Stress.
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