Stress is one of the most common causes of short bursts of high blood pressure. Those with heart conditions are often told to be as careful as possible about stress and anxiety because the amount of pressure it places on the heart can become very dangerous. While high blood pressure bursts from anxiety aren't necessarily dangerous to those without a heart condition, they're still not ideal for long-term health.

But what you may not realize is that anxiety can cause low blood pressure too. In some cases, this drop in blood pressure is responsible for anxiety symptoms, and if you have panic attacks, it can increase your risk for future panic attacks.
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Do you currently have a lump on your body that feels doughy and moves easily when you touch it? If your answer is “yes,” then you may already be familiar with lipomas. They are actually pretty common with approximately 1 in 100 people experiencing a lipoma at some point in their lives. Most of the time, you have one lipoma at a time, but about 20 percent of people will have several at once.

Can a lipoma become cancer? Typically, this does not occur, but it is important to monitor lipoma for growth and other changes. Is a lipoma painful? It can be. Most of the time, a lipoma won’t cause you pain, but it can hurt if it bumps up against nerves close by or if it has blood vessels running through it.

Is lipoma removal necessary? Many times, it’s not and there are some natural lipoma remedies that may help!
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The stress hormone, cortisol, is public health enemy number one. Scientists have known for years that elevated cortisol levels: interfere with learning and memory, lower immune function and bone density, increase weight gain, blood pressure, cholesterol, heart disease... The list goes on and on.

Chronic stress and elevated cortisol levels also increase risk for depression, mental illness, and lower life expectancy. This week, two separate studies were published in Science linking elevated cortisol levels as a potential trigger for mental illness and decreased resilience — especially in adolescence.
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What are your adrenal glands?
You have two adrenal glands. They’re located on top of each of your kidneys. They’re part of your endocrine system, a collection of glands that produce hormones.

While they’re small in size, your adrenal glands are responsible for numerous hormone-related functions in your body. As a result, disorders that affect your adrenal glands can have a broad impact on your health. If you suspect that you have an adrenal disorder, talk to your doctor.
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Types of headaches

Many of us are familiar with some form of the throbbing, uncomfortable, and distracting pain of a headache. There are different types of headaches. This article will explain 10 different types of headaches:

  • tension headaches

  • cluster headaches

  • migraines allergy or sinus headaches

  • hormone headaches

  • caffeine headaches

  • exertion headaches

  • hypertension headaches

  • rebound headaches

  • post-traumatic headaches

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Prolactin is produced by the pituitary gland in the brain. It’s also known as PRL or lactogenic hormone. Prolactin is mainly used to help women produce milk after childbirth.

It’s important for both male and female reproductive health. The specific function of prolactin in men is not well-known. However, prolactin levels have been used to measure sexual satisfaction in both men and women. A prolactin level test can reveal other issues caused by the hormone.
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Although not in the same abundance as men, women also produce the androgen hormone testosterone in their ovaries and adrenal glands. Women need small amounts of it as part of the mix of hormones that keep mood, energy levels, sex drive, and bodily functions running smoothly.
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Nutritionally speaking, there is no such thing as a superfood.

The term was coined for marketing purposes to influence food trends and sell products.

The food industry bestows the superfood label on nutrient-rich foods with a supposed capacity to positively affect health.

Though many foods could be described as super, it’s important to understand that there is no single food that holds the key to good health or disease prevention.

But since the term “superfood” doesn’t seem to be going anywhere anytime soon, it may be worth taking a closer look at some healthy options.

Here are 16 foods that may be worthy of the esteemed superfood title.
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Jackfruit is the largest tree – borne fruit in the world. Its bright yellow pods are very juicy and sweet. There is a seed inside each pod which is largely composed of protein and starch. This is one of the most popular fruits in Asian countries and it is available during the summer. It has many nutrients such as magnesium, niacin, riboflavin, thiamin, folic acid, iron, potassium and calcium, and vitamins such as Vitamin B6, Vitamin C and Vitamin A. Also it is rich in dietary fiber and it has a significant amount of flavoinoid pigments such as cryptoxanthin, lutein, xanthin and carotene. It has simple sugars such as sucrose and fructose.
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