background preloader

Nutrients for Better Mental Performance

Nutrients for Better Mental Performance
Related:  BrainBiohacking health?

The History of Health Tyranny: Codex Alimentarius, part 1 Excerpt from Codex Alimentarius -- The End of Health Freedom Brandon Turbeville -- Activist Post Contrary to popular belief Codex Alimentarius is neither a law nor a policy. Codex is merely another tool in the chest of an elite group of individuals whose goal is to create a one world government in which they wield complete control. The existence of Codex Alimentarius as a policy-making body has roots going back over a hundred years. Even as far back as 1897, nations were being pushed toward harmonization of national laws into an international set of standards that would reduce the “barriers to trade” created by differences in national laws.[3] As the Codex Alimentarius Austriacus gained steam in its localized area, the idea of having a single set of standards for all of Europe began to pick up steam as well. The very next year, the Codex Alimentarius Europeaus adopted a resolution that its work on food standards be taken over by the FAO. No. Without I.G. [1] Tips, Scott C. See also,

Real science to believe in BrainHQ is a brain training system built and tested by an international team of more than 100 top neuroscientists and other brain experts. The exercises aren't only "scientifically designed"—more than 70 published papers (and counting) show real benefits from using them. No other program has this level of proof. Training that fits you Getting started with BrainHQ is easy. 25+ effective brain training exercises BrainHQ's exercises work out your attention, memory, brain speed, people skills, navigation, and intelligence. Detailed progress feedback When you're training, you want to know what you've done and how well you've done it. Enjoying a faster, sharper brain People who regularly train with BrainHQ often see tremendous benefits in their lives.

10 Ways to Boost Brain Function with BDNF - Dr. John Day Podcast: Play in new window | Download 10 Ways to Boost Brain Function with BDNF Did you know that you have a 1 in 3 chance of developing Alzheimer’s Disease or another form of dementia? Is there a way to boost brain function now and prevent dementia later in life? The solution may be to raise your BDNF levels. What is BDNF? Brain derived neurotrophic factor (BDNF) is a protein which can be thought of as “brain fertilizer.” When BDNF levels are high, acquiring new knowledge is easy, memories are retained, and people feel happier. Unfortunately, when BDNF levels fall the opposite occurs. Clearly we want more BDNF! Airplane Pilots and BDNF As we age our BDNF levels naturally fall and we may find it more difficult to do the complex tasks that were much easier for us when we were younger. Even worse, about 1 in 3 Americans have a mutation in the gene coding for BDNF so that in these people BDNF levels fall much faster than they should with age. A few years ago Stanford University researcher, Dr.

The Power of Persuasion The ability to influence and persuade others is a critical skill if you’re in business. Dr Robert Cialdini, who wrote this article with Steve Martin for the December 2006 edition of the always excellent Training Journal, has spent over 35 years researching the science behind how people are persuaded; written books about them; and is regarded as one of the world’s top authorities on the subject. This article explains how the influence process works. It is reproduced here with the publisher of Training Journal’s kind permission. N.B. Robert Cialdini Ph.D & Steve Martin explain how L&D professionals can persuade key decision-makers of the importance of training One of the primary roles of learning and development professionals is to research, develop, deliver and evaluate various forms of skills and knowledge training programmes in the organisations for which they work. Modern Life and Information Overload When faced with this plethora of information how do we decide what to do with it?

Electron transport chain Photosynthetic electron transport chain of the thylakoid membrane. An electron transport chain (ETC) is a series of compounds that transfer electrons from electron donors to electron acceptors via redox reactions, and couples this electron transfer with the transfer of protons (H+ ions) across a membrane. This creates an electrochemical proton gradient that drives ATP synthesis, or the generation of chemical energy in the form of adenosine triphosphate (ATP). Electron transport chains are used for extracting energy via redox reactions from sunlight in photosynthesis or, such as in the case of the oxidation of sugars, cellular respiration. In chloroplasts, light drives the conversion of water to oxygen and NADP+ to NADPH with transfer of H+ ions across chloroplast membranes. Electron transport chains are major sites of premature electron leakage to oxygen, generating superoxide and potentially resulting in increased oxidative stress. Background[edit] Mitochondrial redox carriers[edit]

S 510 is hissing in the grass Jan. 5, 2011 UPDATE: Obama signed the Food Safety Modernization Act. By Steve Green S 510, the Food Safety Modernization Act*, may be the most dangerous bill in the history of the US. It is to our food what the bailout was to our economy, only we can live without money. “If accepted [S 510] would preclude the public’s right to grow, own, trade, transport, share, feed and eat each and every food that nature makes. It is similar to what India faced with imposition of the salt tax during British rule, only S 510 extends control over all food in the US, violating the fundamental human right to food. Monsanto says it has no interest in the bill and would not benefit from it, but Monsanto’s Michael Taylor who gave us rBGH and unregulated genetically modified (GM) organisms, appears to have designed it and is waiting as an appointed Food Czar to the FDA (a position unapproved by Congress) to administer the agency it would create — without judicial review — if it passes. History 1. 2. 3. 5. 6. 7.

Increase Brain Power Increase Brain Power – Is it Possible? Is it possible to increase brain power? If I expand my brain function, will I also enhance my productivity at work or in the classroom? Yes! Did you know that your brain can expand quickly? Increase Brain Power — How is it Done? Our color words exercise is a great example of training your brain to adapt to changed input. Increase Brain Power — What is My Potential? Big Change! Increase Brain Power — Test Your Brain Are you ready to increase your brain power? Keep Reading! Excerpted from the book Unlock the Einstein Inside by Dr. Find a LearningRx Center Near You

Clean And Drain Your Brain By Doing This One Little Thing Every Night Photo credit: bigstock.com You have probably heard by now that the way we tend to sleep most of the night — on our back, stomach, side, or in the fetal position — can affect everything from our well-bring, personality, even our mood. Did you know, however, that what position you sleep in can actually affect the health of your brain? A study recently published in The Journal of Neuroscience shows that sleeping on our sides, instead of on our stomach or back, allows the brain to remove waste products, which can reduce our risk of developing neurological diseases, including Alzheimer’s. It has long been known that the best sleep positions are on our side or on our backs when it comes to supporting the spine and neck, as well as keeping airways open for deep sleep. The Stony Brook University School of Medicine looked at how our sleeping positions affected our brain health and how it discarded of metabolic waste. The glymphatic system is, for the most part, inactive during daylight hours.

Positive Psychology Center Succinate dehydrogenase In step 6 of the citric acid cycle, SQR catalyzes the oxidation of succinate to fumarate with the reduction of ubiquinone to ubiquinol. This occurs in the inner mitochondrial membrane by coupling the two reactions together. Structure[edit] Subunits of succinate dehydrogenase Subunits[edit] Table of subunit composition[4][edit] Ubiquinone binding site[edit] Succinate binding site[edit] SdhA provides the binding site for the oxidation of succinate. Redox centers[edit] The succinate-binding site and ubiquinone-binding site are connected by a chain of redox centers including FAD and the iron-sulfur clusters. Mechanism[edit] Image 6: E2 Succinate oxidation mechanism. Image 7: E1cb Succinate oxidation mechanism. Succinate oxidation[edit] Electron tunneling[edit] After the electrons are derived from succinate oxidation via FAD, they tunnel along the [Fe-S] relay until they reach the [3Fe-4S] cluster. Ubiquinone reduction[edit] Image 8: Ubiquinone reduction mechanism. Heme prosthetic group[edit]

The Omnivore’s Dilemma: My Review « Say what, Michael Pollan? When I read Michael Pollan’s The Omnivore’s Dilemma for the first time two summers ago, I was taken aback by a relatively innocent passage in his section on the Supermarket Pastoral food chain: Taken as a whole, the story on offer in Whole Foods is a pastoral narrative in which farm animals live much as they did in the books we read as children, and our fruits and vegetables grow on well-composted soils on small farms much like Joel Salatin’s. “Organic” on the label conjures up a rich narrative, even if it is the consumer who fills in most of the details, supplying the hero (American Family Farmer), the villain (Agribusinessman), and the literary genre, which I’ve come to think of as Supermarket Pastoral. By now we may know better than to believe this too simple story, but not much better, and the grocery store poets do everything they can to encourage us in our willing suspension of disbelief. (137) I had certainly never looked at organic food this way. Like this: Like Loading...

Related: