Medical Newswire

Medical Newswire!

Medicine, Healthcare, Medical Research, Hospitals, Management
Press release distribution service
Home | Medical-Newswire.Com:

Ancient Health & Beauty Secret Sea Buckthorn Revealed by Dr. Oz, Available to Americans Everywhere!

(EMAILWIRE.COM, March 19, 2012 )
Los Angeles, Ca -- Every day millions across the country are bombarded by messages selling the new big thing in health and beauty. Each month is seems like a new miracle product has come from the health and beauty companies, fresh from the lab with the power to cure all that ails society and make them look twenty years younger as part of the bargain.

What’s fascinating, however, is that if any of these products were as successfully as the claims made by their makers, why do we find a need to continually keep looking for the next health and beauty wonder treatment? Additionally, how do some cultures seem to avoid many of the health and aging complains that plague Americans without spending big on cutting-edge health and beauty products?

Well now we night just have an answer. A secret well-kept by the European and Asian continents for over a thousand years has been revealed by popular physician Dr. Oz. The name of this secret? Sea buckthorn.

Sea buckthorn and the sea buckthorn oil which is derived from it has an impressive pedigree, having been used by such varied sources as Russian cosmonauts and Chinese burn clinics. Proven to be an extremely potent source of the powerful yet rare Omega 7 fatty acid, sea buckthorn oil has been demonstrated to improve proper cellular function within the body and assist in the production of collagen, making it extremely effective for those seeking beautiful hair, skin and nails.

A new website, has been launched as the premier sea buckthorn resource on the web, and Americans everywhere are finding themselves impressed by the expert advice delivered daily by the Sea Buckthorn Oil team. A secret unknown to American’s for so long, many can only sit back and thank one of the nation’s most prominent physicians for making this wonder of nature known to so many. “Thanks to Dr. Oz and other mainstream media outlets, it’s only getting attention here now, but has been quietly and effectively operating for much longer than you probably expect.,” the team at Sea Buckthorn Oil agree. “Chinese and Russian medicine in particular have capitalized on this berry. Even the ancient Greeks used this berry for cosmetic reasons.”

Thousands of people across the country are now realizing the benefits of using a tried and tested natural product over the latest offering from the large laboratories of the big health and beauty companies. Additionally, new advice shows that sea buckthorn juice as an adjunct to the popular oil products may in fact aid substantially in weight loss. As the evidence comes in, it seems that there is little this amazing berry and its derivatives can’t do.

About Sea Buckthorn Oil: is America’s leading online source for information on the miraculous health benefits of the sea buckthorn and its derivatives, sea buckthorn oil and sea buckthorn juice. Introduced to the nation by the respected physician Dr. Oz, sea buckthorn products are demonstrating amazing success in a huge variety of health and beauty applications. For more information, visit

Jack Almeida
(949) 436 1290


Medical Resources
We are pleased to offer you this exciting, new, and entirely free professional resource. Visit our Free Healthcare resource center today to browse our selection of 600+ complimentary Healthcare magazines, white papers, webinars, podcasts, and more. Get popular titles including:

Eyecare Business
Medical Laboratory Observer

No credit cards, coupons, or promo codes required. Try it today!

Medical Sponsors

Health News
Health News Headlines - Yahoo News
Health News Headlines - Yahoo News
Get the latest health news headlines from Yahoo News. Find breaking health news, including analysis and opinion on top health stories.

FDA approves Merck's lung cancer drug as first-line treatment
24 Oct 2016 at 7:21pm
(Reuters) - Merck & Co Inc on Monday said the U.S. Food and Drug Administration has approved its immunotherapy Keytruda for use in certain previously untreated lung cancer patients, making it the only approved first-line treatment. The drug has been approved for treating metastatic non-small cell lung cancer (NSCLC) patients with high-levels of a protein known for suppressing the immune system called PD-L1. The drug has already been approved for patients who have undergone previous chemotherapy for advanced non-small lung cancer.

U.S. government says benchmark 2017 premiums up 25 percent
24 Oct 2016 at 5:24pm

The average monthly premium for the benchmark plan is rising to $302 from $242 in 2016, the Department of Health and Human Services said. The agency attributed the large increase to insurers adjusting their premiums to reflect two years of cost data that became available. The government provides income-based subsidies to about 85 percent of people enrolled, and those credits will increase with the higher premiums.

Obama administration confirms double-digit premium hikes
24 Oct 2016 at 5:17pm

Premiums will go up sharply next year under President Barack Obama's health care law, and many consumers will be down to just one insurer, the administration confirmed Monday. That's sure to stoke another ...

Air pollution can affect blood pressure: study
24 Oct 2016 at 4:13pm

Long-term exposure to urban air pollution incrementally increases the risk of high blood pressure, according to a study released Tuesday of more than 41,000 European city-dwellers. Constant noise pollution -- especially traffic -- also boosts the likelihood of hypertension, researchers reported in the European Heart Journal. High blood pressure is the most important risk factor for premature illness and death.

Gadgets in decline as R&D shifts to software and services -study
24 Oct 2016 at 4:02pm
By Eric Auchard FRANKFURT (Reuters) - Research and development spending by the world's biggest companies is accelerating into software and services while investment in physical products is falling sharply, an annual study by consulting firm PwC has found. The study is both a reflection of current spending priorities by the top 1,000 companies in North America, Europe, Japan, China and the rest of the world, but also a benchmark against which many firms will judge their future growth plans. The 2016 Global Innovation 1000 Study released on Monday by PwC's "Strategy&" unit found that by 2018, the healthcare industry will overtake computer and electronic hardware as the top R&D sector, spending $165 billion versus $159 billion.

Virginia health board lifts contested rules on abortion clinics
24 Oct 2016 at 4:01pm
(Reuters) - Virginia's Board of Health voted on Monday to remove contested regulations on abortion clinics that included meeting hospital-like building standards, a spokeswoman said. The 11-4 vote lifted restrictions imposed under a 2011 law that the board found were an undue burden on abortion providers, the spokeswoman said. Among other guidelines, the regulations called for facilities that perform five or more abortions a month to undertake costly renovations to meet hospital-style building codes instead of their current design as outpatient clinics.

Young football players' brains change after one season
24 Oct 2016 at 3:32pm
By Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - Children's brains undergo noticeable changes after just one season of football, even if they were never diagnosed with a concussion, according to a new imaging study. While there is no way to know whether the changes may lead to health problems down the road, the researchers found that the degree of change seen in the brain's white matter tracts was tied to the amount of exposure a child had to head impacts during play. "It?s really another study that suggests there are changes in the brain associated with all of these head impacts," said lead author Dr. Christopher Whitlow, of the Wake Forest School of Medicine in Winston-Salem, North Carolina.

U.N. wants $200 million to pay Haiti's cholera victims, communities
24 Oct 2016 at 3:19pm
By Michelle Nichols UNITED NATIONS (Reuters) - The United Nations hopes it can raise $200 million for payments to families of more than 9,300 cholera victims in Haiti and to communities worst-affected by the outbreak of the disease, which has been blamed on Nepali U.N. peacekeepers. Half could be spent on communities, with the remaining $100 million paid to families of victims, U.N. special advisor David Nabarro told reporters.

U.S. transgender hockey player takes aim at being role model
24 Oct 2016 at 2:55pm
By Sebastien Malo NEW YORK (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - When ice hockey player Harrison Browne asked his professional league to change his name in his official player profile, to Harrison from Hailey, he did not suspect what a big moment it was.

Water soak fine for labor but not birth, doctors advise
24 Oct 2016 at 2:10pm
By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - Water deliveries have no proven benefits for mothers and may lead to serious health problems for babies, U.S. doctors advise. For mothers, laboring in water may help ease pain, lower the need for anesthesia and potentially speed up the early, or first, stage of labor before the cervix is fully dilated and the baby is ready to emerge, according to new recommendations from the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists (ACOG). ?No specific maternal or infant risks have been identified with first stage immersion,? said Dr. Joseph Wax, chairman of ACOG?s committee on obstetrics practice and an author of the guidelines.

Changes in depression symptoms tied to lung cancer survival
24 Oct 2016 at 2:09pm

(In paragraph 6, clarifies that 14 percent of 745 people not depressed at baseline, 105 people, became depressed.) By Kathryn Doyle (Reuters Health) - Worsening depression symptoms are associated with shorter survival for lung cancer patients, particularly those in the early stages of disease, according to a new U.S. study. Conversely, when depression symptoms lift, survival tends to improve, researchers found. ?Surprisingly, depression remission was associated with a mortality benefit as they had the same mortality as never-depressed patients,? said lead author Donald R. Sullivan of Oregon Health and Science University in Portland.

Burden of cancer deaths from smoking heaviest in U.S. south
24 Oct 2016 at 2:03pm
By Kathryn Doyle (Reuters Health) - Of all cancer deaths in the U.S., the share that?s related to smoking varies considerably by region, with southern states bearing the heaviest burden, according to a new study. With up to 40 percent of cancer deaths attributable to smoking in some areas and just 8 percent in others, the disparities may come down largely to how aggressively states pursue tobacco control, researchers write in JAMA Internal Medicine, October 24th. ?Declines in smoking prevalence have accelerated over the past seven to eight years,? lead author Joannie Lortet-Tieulent of Surveillance and Health Services Research at the American Cancer Society in Atlanta, told Reuters Health by email.

Hired experts back claims St. Jude heart devices can be hacked
24 Oct 2016 at 12:31pm

Short-selling firm Muddy Waters said in a legal filing on Monday that outside experts it hired validated its claims that St. Jude Medical Inc cardiac implants are vulnerable to potentially life-threatening cyber attacks. U.S. regulators responded by reiterating previous advice that patients should keep using the devices, and a St. Jude spokeswoman said the company would respond "through appropriate legal channels." Muddy Waters released a 53-page report from boutique cyber security firm Bishop Fox as part of a legal filing in federal court in Minnesota in its defense against a suit brought by St. Jude. Bishop Fox said in the report it validated the claims with help from well-known specialists in cryptography, computer hardware hacking, forensics and wireless communications, and cyber research firm MedSec Holdings that St. Jude cardiac implants are susceptible to hacking.

Hemp may be next gold mine for Native American tribes
24 Oct 2016 at 12:06pm

Casinos on Native American land have poured billions into tribal economies since the late 1980s, lifting many people from poverty. Now, some hope, cultivating industrial hemp could do the same. Native American-owned CannaNative LLC said on Monday it was in final talks with the Navajo Nation, the largest federally recognized tribe, to grow industrial hemp.

One-fourth of US cancer deaths linked with 1 thing: smoking
24 Oct 2016 at 11:57am

CHICAGO (AP) ? Cigarettes contribute to more than 1 in 4 cancer deaths in the U.S. The rate is highest among men in Southern states where smoking is more common and the rules against it are not as strict. is part of GropWeb Network, online properties of GroupWeb Media LLC. Copyright GroupWeb Media LLC. All Rights Reserved.

For unlimited press release distribution for $99 per month, call (281) 645-4086 or start posting your press releases online at CityRegions.Com is part of GropWeb Network, online properties of GroupWeb Media LLC. Copyright 2012 GroupWeb Media LLC. All Rights Reserved.

GroupWeb Media Network
AfricaNewswire.Net | AppleNews247.Com | AsiaNewsWire.Net | Aviation-NewsWire | Energy Industry | EstateNewsWire | | Food Beverage News | Glamour NewsWire | Health NewsWire | Hosting NewsWire | i-Auto NewsWire | i-Business News | EuropeNewsWire.Net | | i-Canada-News.Com | | iT-NewsWire.Com
| InvestorsNewsDesk.Com | i-TravelNewsWire.Com | | | | MoneyNewsWire.Net | Movie-Stars-News.Com | PayDayNews247.Com | PharmaNewsWire.Com | Publishing-NewsWire.Com | | Telecom-NewsWire.Net | Transportation-News.Com | USGovernment-News.Com | WebPosters.Net | Wireless-NewsWire.Com | - Medicl Newswire and Press Release service of GroupWeb Media LLC