Kirsten Cowart, Guest : Waking Times Burning Frankincense in the form of incense has been a big part of religious and other cultural ceremonies for a millennium. The resin from the Boswellia tree also known as Frankincense or olibanum is believed to be an aroma that will help your soul reach spiritual exaltation. Frankincense resin is mentioned in many different … Continue reading FRANKINCENSE HAS BEEN PROVEN TO BE A PSYCHOACTIVE ANTIDEPRESSANT
Victoria L. Dunckley M.D., Psychology Today About the Author Victoria L. Dunckley, M.D., the author of Reset Your Child’s Brain, is an award-winning integrative child psychiatrist who specializes in children with complex or treatment-resistant mental health conditions. For more on this topic, check out her new book, Reset Your Child’s Brain: A Four Week Plan to End Meltdowns, Raise Grades and Boost Social Skills … Continue reading SCREENTIME IS MAKING KIDS MOODY, CRAZY AND LAZY
AFP Published Wednesday, August 3, 2016 9:30AM EDT It is never too late get involved in physical activity, and new research has found that regular physical activity in older adults could increase brain size and decrease the risk of cognitive decline. Researchers from UCLA, Calif., used the landmark Framingham Heart Study to look at an association between exercise, … Continue reading Exercise Increases Brain Volume, Decreases Dementia Risk: Study
There are 10 practices that will actually increase the size of your brain and improve your mental health
Housing and Urban Development Secretary Ben Carson proposed far-reaching changes to federal housing subsidies Wednesday, tripling rent for the poorest households and making it easier for housing authorities to impose work requirements.
By Dr. Leana Wen and Evan Behrle, opinion contributors — 04/17/18 02:15 PM EDT 12 The views expressed by contributors are their own and not the view of The Hill 21 AddThis Sharing Buttons Share to FacebookShare to TwitterShare to Google+ © Getty Images In Baltimore, we spend a lot of time training people … Continue reading Baltimore City’s real solution to the opioid epidemic