5 natural ways to sleep better
Researchers recently published an article in International Journal of Science and Research that recommended these 5 natural ways for dealing with sleep disorders.
A large body of research has emerged over the years that shows a healthy diet is connected with positive mental health, and a significant portion of that research also shows the opposite (poor diet is connected to poor mental health).
Although we advocate a holistic nutritional approach to mental health (a variety of fresh, nutritious foods), one food source keeps popping up in the research: fish.
Here are 4 recent research studies showing that eating fish may improve our mental health.
For over 20 years, Truehope has maintained that nutrition plays a key role in mental health. During those two decades, research has been increasing that confirms this.
Some recent research has shown that the Mediterranean diet may play a role in the mental health of aging adults. Citing multiple studies, Irish researchers reported in a recent paper in the Proceedings of the Nutrition Society that “the Mediterranean diet is receiving significant attention as regards its role in preserving cognitive health and protecting against depression in ageing.”
Get special discounts every other week
Who doesn't like discounts??
Sign up to our biweekly newsletter now to receive a special discount codes and take advantage of some great savings on Truehope's life-changing products!
Dutch and Australian researchers recently published a study in the journal European Neuropsychopharmacology, showing a connection between the Mediterranean diet and mood.
They randomly assigned the 53 participants (all women between the ages of 18 and 38) to one of two groups: a control group and a group participating in the Mediterranean diet.
During the first visit, researchers measured food consumption, alertness, calmness, contentedness, anxiety, anger, fatigue, vigour, and confusion. Over the next 10 days, participants recorded their daily food intake.
Malawi and American researchers recently published a study in the European Journal of Population, exploring the connection between cognitive health and physical and mental well being.
The researchers analyzed data from the Malawi Longitudinal Study of Families and Health, a long-term study of roughly 4,000 participants and covering over 10 years. Specifically, they documented “the age and gender patterns of cognitive health, the contextual and life-course correlates of poor cognitive health, and the understudied linkages between cognitive and physical/mental well-being.”