|1||A Comparison of the remedy picture with the phychological profice of the cancer personality||Dr. Harsh Nigam M.B.B.S., M.D., M.F. (Hom.), Kanpur|
|2||Chronic Renal Failure||Dr. Harsh Nigam M.B.B.S., M.D., M.F. (Hom.), Kanpur|
|3||CLINICAL VERIFICATION OF HOMOEOPATHIC DRUGS IN PSORIASIS||Dr. Rajeev Shukla B.Sc., B.H.M.S. (Hons London),Kanpur|
|4||BEHAVIOURAL PROBLEMS AND ABNORMAL PSYCHOLOGICAL ASPECTS OF CHILDREN||Dr. Manish Jain B.Sc., B.H.M.S., H.M.D. (LON), Kanpur|
|5||PROBLEMS OF MENTALLY SUBNORMAL ADOLESCENTS||Dr.Kanta Chhabra D.I. (HOM)London, Kanpur|
|6||MENOPAUSAL SYNDROME||Dr. Poonam Sharma B.H.M.S , Kanpur|
|7||HOMOEOPATHIC TREATMENT OF AIDS||Dr. Durgesh Gupta, Lucknow|
|8||SPORTS INJURIES & HOMOEOPATHIC TREATMENT||Dr. Anil Kumar Jain (Lucknow)|
|9||When your hand refuses to write||Dr. Jintendra Shukla, Lucknow|
|10||PROSTATE AND HOMOEOPATHY||Dr. Sandeep Kumar Mishra, Kanpur|
|11||SCOPE OF HOMOEOPATHY IN HEAD INJURY||Dr. Santosh Tiwari, Kanpur|
|12||IF YOU HAVE HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE||Dr. Parth Sarthi Sharma , Agra|
|13||ROLE OF HOMOEOPATHY IN SURGICAL CASES||DR. PAWAN PAAREEK ,AGRA|
|14||Dioscorea Villosa in the Treatment of Brown sugar Addiction||Dr. Prabhat Kulshreshtha, Agra|
|15||Psoriasis & Vitiligo||DR ABHISHEK BHARTI, Sitapur||16||THE BLOOD AND BLOOD CANCER||Dr. Rajendra Kumar ,Ghaziyabad|
|17||CHOLESTEROL AND THE HEART||Dr. Rajendra Kumar,Ghaziyabad|
|18||Gall Bladder Stone & Kidney Stone||Dr. Rajendra Kumar,Ghaziyabad|
|19||CANCER||Dr. Rajendra Kumar,Ghaziyabad|
|20||OBESITY||Dr. Rajendra Kumar ,Ghaziyabad|
|21||RECOMENDATIONS OF DIET FOR VARIOUS DISORDERS|
|22||मानव स्वास्थ निरोगी शरीर||Dr. Ashok Kumar , Kanpur|
|23||अपराध और होमियोपैथी||Dr. K.L Adarsh, Kanpur|
|24||होमियोपैथी के द्वारा कैंसर का इलाज़ संभव||Dr. Sayad Manzar Azami,Kanpur|
|25||गाय और बैश भैंस के बंधत्वा और होमियोपैथी उपचार||Dr. S.K. Parihaar,Lucknow|
For patients suffering from asthma, the following food items should be taken religiously every day:
• Raw garlic
• Raw onions
• Raw salads with lettuce, cabbage, cauliflower, carrots, brussels sprouts, radish, turnip, mustard, cucumber etc. ,br> • Honey-2 teaspoons a day
• Fresh juices
• Bran supplements
Reduce the intake of following foods in the diet:
• Non vegetarian foods
• Whole milk and its products
• Tea and coffee
• White flour and its products
Garlic: The vapours of freshly crushed gartic are potent and penetrating. They dissolve mucus in the sinuses, bronchia! tubes and lungs. A nice hot dish of garlic soup taken before retiring may also prove soothing.
Turmeric: It works both as a preventive and curative for an attack of bronchial asthma. Ateaspoon of turmeric powder may be taken with as much honey daily on empty stomach.
Honey: Honey gives an instant relief from inflammation and coughing spasms. It has a fatal effect on germs.
Grape juice: Grape juice gives a lot of energy and eliminates mucus and phlegm and cleanses the body of toxins.
Asparagus also helps in asthma. It should be cooked before use.
Herbal Teas: A cup of thyme (ajwain) tea with lemon and sugar helps in bronchial asthma. Hot gariic tea also helps.
Peppermint helps eliminate hardening mucus from the alimentary tract as well as the lungs.
Following is a small diet plan for asthmatics:
Breakfast: Any one type of seasonal fruit or vegetable soup, 25 grains of Kishmish, 5 grains of munakka, and one or two figs (anjeer) with carrot or grape juice,
Lunch: Salad, boiled vegetables and chapati.
Evening: Any sweet fruit or dry fruit (soaked overnight) or dates.
Dinner Same as lunch but less in quantity. Dinner should be over by 7:30P.M.
Protein. Protein builds, repairs and maintains body tissues. It also helps the body fight infections and heal wounds. Urea is a waste product which is formed when the body breaks down protein. Eating plan should be designed to provide enough protein for the body without causing excessive amounts of urea and thus overloading the kidneys.
Too little protein may cause loss of muscle bulk and wasting, lack of energy. Too much protein forms excess urea which may cause tiredness, nausea and vomiting, headaches. a bad taste in the mouth, bad breath, poor memory and concentration.
Foods high in protein indude meat, chicken, fish eggs, cheese, milk and other dairy foods (yoghurt, cheese) and nuts, seeds and legumes.
Sodium. Salt affects the amount of fluid the body retains. Salt also increases thirst, which can lead to drinking more fluid than your kidneys can excrete, leading to fluid retention.
This excess fluid may cause high blood pressure, swelling of ankles, feet, hands and puffiness under the eyes shortness of breath. In most cases, the amount of salt in The diet will need to be reduced.
Potassium. Potassium is an essential mineral in the body which helps nerve endings and muscles work well. If the level of potassium is too high or low in the blood, it can cause irregularity of your heart beat. Infact, potassium levels outside the normal range may cause the heart to stop.
Foods high in potassium include tinned and homemade soup, liqueurs, red wine, cider, stout, bananas, avocados, apricots, rockmelons, spinach, mushrooms, dried peas. beans. baked beans, potatoes, potato crisps, pumpkin, chocolates. cocoa, licorice, tomato pastes and purees, fruit and vegetable juices, dried fruit and fruit cake, nuts and seeds and high fibre breakfast cereals.
A tip for reducing potassium intake is to cut the vegetables into small pieces, boil them and drain off the water.
Phosphate. Phosphate is a mineral, which together with calcium, keeps your bones strong and healthy. When the kidneys are not functioning properly, high levels of phosphate accumulate in the biood and can cause itching, painful joints, weak and brittle bones. The amount of phosphate allowed depends on your blood tests. Foods high in phosphate include cola based soft drinks such as Coca Cola and Pepsi, nuts, seeds and peanut butter, dried peas and beans and baked beans, processed bran cereals and cheese. milk and other dairy products
Fluids. When kidney function deteriorates, the body can retain fluid. Some people may need to limit their fluid intake to minimise this. Your recommended fluid intake will be dependent on your urine output, fluid build-up and your blood pressure. The usual allowance is equal to the urine output plus 600 mis.
Choose predominantly plant-based diets rich in a variety of vegetables and fruits, pulses (legumes) and minimally processed starchy staple.foods.
Recommendation 2 Avoid being underweight or overweight and limit weight gain during adulthood.
Recommendation 3 If occupational activity is low or moderate, take an hour's brisk walk or similar exercise daily, and also exercise vigorously for a total of at least one hour in a week.
Recommendation 4 Eat 400-800 grams (15-30 ounces) or five or more protions (servings) a day of a variety of vegetables and fruits, all year round.
Recommendation 5 Eat 600-800 grams (20-30 ounces) or more than seven portions (servings) a day of a variety of cereals (grains), pulses (legumes), roots, tubers and plantations preferminimally processed foods. limit consumption of fats, tend to increase cancer risk, as opposed to polyun, saturated omega-3 fats (found in fish and certain seed oils) are in the prevention of cancer of the colon and rectum.
Recommendation 9 Limit consumption of salted foods and use of cooking and table salt Use. herbs and spices to season foods.
Recommendation 10 Do no eat food which, as a result of prolonged storage at ambient temperat ures. in Iiable to contamination with my and cotoxins.
Recommendation 11 Use refrigeration and other appropriate methods to preserve perishable foods as purchased and at home.
Recommendation 12 When levels of additives, contaminants and other residues are properly regulated, their presence in food and drink is not known to be harmful. However. unregulated or improper use can be a health hazard, and this applies particularly in economically developing coun',':£S.
Recommendation 13 Do not eat charred food. For meat and fish eaters, avoid burning of meat juices Consume the following only occasionally: meat and fish grilled (broiled) in direct flame: cured and smoked meats.
Recommendation 14 For those who follow the recommendations presented here, dietary supplements are probably unnecessary, and possibly un helpful, for reducing cancer risk.
Our dietary choices play a central role in helping protect us against cancer. Eating right, plus staying physically active and maintaining a health weight, can cut cancer risk by 30% to 40%.
Recommended dietary choices coupled with not smoking have the potential to reduce cancer risk by 60% to 70%.
A simple change, such as eating the recommended five servings of fruits and vegetables each day, could by itself reduce cancer rates more than 20%
Heart disease is the leading cause of death in our country. The good news is that there is a lot we can do to prevent heart problems and adjustments to eating habits are among the most beneficial emasures.
Eat a diet low in fat. Reduce your fat intake to no more than 30 percent of your total calories a day. If you're at a healthy weight, eat more starches, or complex carbohydrates, as you cut back on fat. Otherwise, you'll lose weight. Good sources of complex carbs include grain products, beans and vegetables. Watch your intake of saturated fatty acids as well. Saturated fat boosts blood cholesterol levels more than anything else you consume. Reduce the amount of "sat fats" in your diet to less than 10 percent of your total daily calories.
Eat a low-cholesterol diet. There's no need to eliminate foods such as milk, cheese, poultry, fish and meat from your diet. While these foods contain cholesterol, they also supply plenty of nutrients your body needs. Just limit your cholesterol intake to less than 300 milligrams a day. Choose a low sodium diet. Cutting back on sodium may help lower blood pressure. There's no way to predict whose blood pressure may be sodium-sensitive, but healthy normal adults are advised to consume not more than 2,400 milligrams of sodium daily.
Eat more fiber fruits and vegetables. Oatmeal, oat bran, rice, wheat bran, barley and beans may help lower blood cholesterol levels. That's because these fiberrich foods may help take cholesterol away before it can be absorbed into your bloodstream. Fruits and vegetables such as oranges, bananas, okra, potatoes and tomatoes supply a lot of potassium which may help control blood pressure.
Maintain or improve your weight. The more excess body fat you have, the greater your risk for heart disease.
Keep moving. Not only does active living help keep blood cholesterol levels normal, it also reduces blood pressure, helps your body control stress and helps control body weight. More vigorous physical activity gives your heart muscle a good workout and ultimately helps your whole cardiovascular system work more efficiently.
If you smoke, quit. Smoking is a key factor in sudden death from cardiovascular disease. It seems to raise blood pressure levels and heart rate, and may lower HDL-cholesterol levels (the good cholesterol). Smoking may also increase the tendency of blood to clot, leading to a heart attack.
Reduce stress. Although evidence isn't clear-cut, stress may be a factor for high blood pressure and cardiovascular disease. But just in case, and for the overall quality of your life, learn how to reduce stress.
Watch alcohol consumption.Heavy drinking may increase the risk for high blood pressure. Health experts advise no more than one drink a day for women, and two for men.
Dietary changes can be very effective in reducing the symptoms of various digestive disorders.
Certain dietary changes are necessary for healing and preventing ulcers of the stomach and small intestine. Sugar alcohol, tea and coffee increase the risk of developing a ulcer thus these should be avoided. A high fibre dite: is recommended for the patients suffering from ulcers. This should include a lot of fruits and vegetables in the diet.
A high fibre diet is very important in overcoming digestive problems. Fruits, vegetables and eat cereals are the best sources of fibre. If you suffer from digestive trouble: make sure to take a fiber rich dite to com your problems. Flatulence is one the most common gastric problem amongst us Indians. It mostly occurs due to a high residue diet, spiced and fried food. Also there is an increased incidence of infestation with intestinal parasites, which also leads to flatulence. Gas can be expelled by belching or as flatur
• Chew food properly • The underlying cause of flatulence such as ulcers should be treated
• Constipaton should be corrected-by the intake of plenty of water and a high fibre diet. • Do not over eat.
• Meat products and eggs should be avoided. • Pulses should be taken in a mininnum quantity • Rice and potatoes should also be avoided • Fried and spicy food should not be taken • About 8-10 glasses of water should be taken. • Eat little and often. You should take 3-4 small meals rather than 2 large meals • Dinner should be light and should be taken at least 2 hours before sleep.