Keep your immune system strong during the winter months to help ward off the cold and flu.
In the United States breast cancer is second only to lung cancer as the most common cancer among women. A healthy diet, combined with exercise, is essential to decreasing your risk for breast cancer and boosting your immune system.
How could this unusual fruit with the green, bumpy flesh and buttery-textured interior be considered "amazing"? Here's how:
When vitamin D comes to mind, we usually think of sunshine. Sunshine is without a doubt the best source of vitamin D. However, we don't always have access to it, especially during the winter months, if we live at northern latitudes, or if we spend most of our time indoors.
There are many natural ways to support bone health, including diet, healthy digestion and exercise. Bone matrix is active living tissue and requires nourishment. We can eat the essential nutrients of our bones, specifically minerals and protein to keep them healthy and strong.
As the leaves fall and the rains remind us of what it means to live in the Pacific Northwest, many people start worrying about they can do to keep their immune system healthy and avoid colds and flus.
Whether you are seeking relief from allergies, cold or flu, or sinus infections, acupuncture and East Asian medicine can help you out.
Gluten-free (GF) diets can be costly. The availability of GF foods in the marketplace is on the rise, however, the market prices of many of these products make them inaccessible to those on a budget.
Finding healthy, grab-and-go snacks can be challenging for the gluten-free eater. Gluten is pervasive in most packaged snack foods.
Aduki beans, otherwise known as azuki or adzuki beans, are small red beans cultivated throughout East Asia.
To increase his chances of survival after a cancer diagnosis, this allopathic physician sought out BIORC medical director Dr. Leanna Standish to learn more about lifestyle changes that could help support his cancer treatments.
In March 2009, Barbara Nord became a research participant at the Bastyr Integrative Oncology Research Center. Since then, the 63-year-old mother of two has learned to manage her feelings of anxiety and panic and has found a measure of pain relief from her radiation therapy.
This 1999 Bastyr University graduate is thankful for the naturopathic treatment she's receiving to help get her back to wellness despite a diagnosis of stage two breast cancer.
Turmeric, a member of the ginger family, is a vibrant yellow spice that has been a core component of Indian medicine for centuries.
Ginger is a root that is used in many culinary as well as medicinal applications.
Berries are ubiquitous in Seattle during the summertime. Blackberry bushes explode out onto the Burke Gilman trail. Large plastic buckets accompany the masses as they head into Magnuson Park. Red, blue and purple hues are ever-present at the farmers' markets.
A misperception exists that seaweeds are inedible and difficult to incorporate into the daily diet. In fact, they are one of the most versatile foods, providing abundant flavor and a natural source of salt to many different dishes.
Eliza Carlson, a 2007 graduate of Bastyr's Master of Science in Nutrition and Clinical Psychology, helps clients improve the mental, emotional and physical aspects of their health.
By encouraging children to be active, parents can help prevent health risks associated with childhood obesity.
Dori Berge made mothering the focus of her life for many years. Then, at 47, she went back to school in Bastyr's health psychology program.
Brandon Dudley's work serves everyone from elite athletes to people wanting to start an exercise program.
Cherie Calbom ("The Juice Lady") is the author of ten books and a well-known nutritionist, with her own juicing books, her own juicer and countless appearances on TV.