What did Ancient Egyptians claim is a “symbol of heavenly power”?
What is consumed to “stabilize blood sugar and control diabetes” in traditional Moroccan medicine?
What does Healthline credit as “a natural source of wellness with therapeutic properties” that are:
- Gastroprotective- protects the digestive system
- Neuroprotective- protects the central nervous system
- Antimicrobial- inhibits microorganism growth
- Anticancer- reduces the risk of cancer
- Anti-inflammatory- reduces the risk of inflammation
- Antinociceptive- reduces pain stimuli
- Antioxidant- prevents oxidation or cell damage
The answer to the above questions is the olive leaf and olive leaf extract.
For years now, I’ve heard the conversations and read the research that praises the Mediterranean diet. According to the Mayo Clinic, the Mediterranean diet first attracted the spotlight in the 1960s when research revealed fewer coronary heart disease deaths in Mediterranean countries, such as Italy and Greece, than in the United States and northern Europe. The decades that followed provided more research that pushed the Mediterranean diet toward the top of many cardiologists’ list of recommended heart-healthy diets. One such cardiologist is Dr. Leslie Cho, an interventional cardiologist who specializes in prevention.