An Ounce of Prevention
A well-nourished body and mind continues to stand true to prevention and recovery
- even in the flux of viruses-
Many of us have heard “you are what you eat.” (Anthelme Brillat-Savarin, in 1826)
Yes that statement holds a lot of truth, but in a time society is bombarded with digestive imbalances, there is a deeper level to considered ...
“you are what you eat and assimilate” – Tony Robbins
(had no idea this was an actual quote ) (read slowly)
“This phenomenon highlights the importance of nutritional status and the relevance of nutritional therapy that should be regarded as first-line treatment and implemented into standard of practice. Good nutrition not only provides the body with immunity to diseases, including COVID-19, but is also the primary guarantee for promoting disease recovery.” European Review for Medical and Pharmacological Sciences 2020
So much so, some admission treatments for COVID-19 patients exemplifying inflammation and malnourishment are now working with (high calorie absorbablefoods and IV infusion of multi vitamin nutrients).
Here’s a TIP: you don’t have to wait until your in a hospital/drs. office to work on nutrition and digestion.
As we keep seeing, those that have been unfortunately significantly affected with SARS-COV2 (elderly and comorbidities such as: diabetes, cardiovascular risks, higher blood sugar levels,* obesity), all have 1 main thing in common (poorly functioning digestive systems – hence IV infusion treatment due to lack of digestive processes).
Even with diet improvement, a healthy diet is only as good as it can be used. If the body cannot properly digest (breakdown, assimilate, absorb and eliminate) then you are not getting the full benefit of a “healthy”diet (this does not indicate a starving rabbit bad tasting diet but nourishing balanced satisfying).
In addition, with inadequate digestion you are very likely building up internal toxicity >> cardiovascular risk, diabetes, high blood sugar*, and many other ill-health disorders (such as click here).
Nutrient dense eating and an optimally functioning digestive system continues to be a major key to true health..
So What do you do?
Take a Step in the right direction.... get informed get inspired to…
- get on
- get back and/or
- optimize your health journey
To Great Health & Fitness!
Tracy Coe, CPT-PMA, C-QRA Functional Health & Nutrition Practitioner
Tracy Coe of CoeDynamics in Manhattan Beach is a Certified QRA Nutrition and Functional Health Practitioner, Functional Blood Lab Analysis, who’s passion is to support the community in educating and providing professional documented and researched options of whole foods, cleansing, and toxicity prevention to support short/long term health and vitality for the individual and family. For more information email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 424.903.3104
Health statements on this page have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. The health information and products on this site is for education purposes only and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease or health condition. It is solely informational in nature Tracy Coe and CoeDynamics assumes no responsibility in treatment or cure of any disease or illness. The information provided verbally, written, electronically is designed to support, not replace, the relationship that exists between a patient/site visitor and his/her physician. Please consult your health care practitioner before engaging in any treatments or nutritional product mentioned or suggested in these messages. References:
Alwarawrah Y, Kiernan K, MacIver NJ. Changes in nutritional status impact immune cell metabolism and function. Front Immunol 2018; 9:1055.
American Diabetes Association. 2. Classification and Diagnosis of Diabetes: Standards of Medical Care in Diabetes-2020. Diabetes Care. 2020 Jan;43(Suppl 1):S14-S31.[R]
American Association of Clinical Endocrinologists. Screening and Monitoring of Prediabetes Retrieved April 25, 2020 [R]
The Endocrine Society Hormone Health Network. Prediabetes. Retrieved April 25, 2020 [R]
Bjørnholt JV, Erikssen G, Aaser E, et al. Fasting blood glucose: an underestimated risk factor for cardiovascular death. Results from a 22-year follow-up of healthy nondiabetic men. Diabetes Care. 1999 Jan;22(1):45-9. [R]
Jung HH, Lee S. Optimal fasting glucose levels with regard to cardiovascular and mortality outcomes in people treated with or without antidiabetic medication. Diabetes Obes Metab. 2020 Feb;22(2):243-253. [R]