Disclaimer

DISCLAIMER

The information given on this website is provided for educational use only and describes ways in which a variety of natural healthcare approaches have been used traditionally by complementary medical practitioners, integrative medical doctors and natural healthcare practitioners.  

The information and recommendations given in this web site are not intended to constitute medical advice or to be a substitute for medical advice, furthermore descriptions of traditional uses of a variety of approaches, including vitamins, minerals, herbs, homeopathicic remedies, essential oils and any other traditionally used substance mentioned on this site - when applied to specific health conditions - do not consitute health claims.

Consult your doctor or CMA Registered Complementary Medical Practitioner before acting on any of the suggestions or recommendations on this site.

The CMA disclaims any liability, loss, injury or damage incurred as a consequence, directly or indirectly, of the use and application of the advice contained herein.

All claims and statements about the efficacy of treatments are the sole responsibility of the practitioner, training school/college or supplier concerned and are not endorsed or approved by The Complementary Medical Association. If you would like clarification of a claim of efficacy please contact the practitioner, training school/college or supplier directly.

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News

A first-of-its-kind study of 1,813 older women suggests that the accelerated biological aging of the body — epigenetic age acceleration specifically — is associated with lower odds of living to be 90 years old and also being physically mobile and having intact mental function.

People who eat the highest amounts of ultra-processed foods like soft drinks, chips and cookies may have a higher risk of developing dementia than those who eat the lowest amounts, according to a new study published in the July 27, 2022, online issue of Neurology®.

It may feel like an anvil hanging over your head, but that looming deadline stressing you out at work may actually be beneficial for your brain, according to new research from the Youth Development Institute at the University of Georgia.

People who are genetically at higher risk for stroke can lower that risk by as much as 43% by adopting a healthy cardiovascular lifestyle.

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