Fat Freezing is also known as cryolipolysis (cryogenic lipolysis), which cools fat cells down to a temperature initiating the apoptosis process. That’s basically name to signify the end of a cell’s life cycle and a process supposedly sped up by fat-freezing treatment through targeting your problem fatty areas. Basically, fat-freezing kills and disposes of the fat cells targeted during treatment. Peeing, pooping, sweating and breathing is all part of the natural process of ridding ourselves of waste. So whilst it isn’t as crude to say this treatment means we wee out frozen fat, the dead cells do have to go somewhere! And yes, fat freezes at a higher temperature than water, so there’s no hiding from the fact that whichever area you’re targeting with the treatment, it’s going to feel cold so be prepared!
If you didn’t know already, Biotin is very good for helping hair and nail growth. Biotin also known as Vitamin B7, is available in many different forms including vitamin tablets, but we have listed below the natural way to consume Biotin. We hope this helps! egg yolk organ meats (liver, kidney) nuts, like almonds, peanuts, pecans, and walnuts nut butters soybeans and other legumes whole grains and cereals cauliflower bananas mushrooms Please bear in mind that food-processing techniques like cooking can render biotin ineffective, raw or less-processed versions of these foods contain more active biotin.
Your nails need plenty of care and maintenance to keep looking their best. Healthy fingernails are happy fingernails, but how do you tell if your fingernails are healthy? Pretty easy really, if your nails are smooth without grooves, no signs of discolouration or spots, then they’re healthy. Below are a few suggestions on how to keep your fingernails looking good: Always try to keep your nails clean. Preventing bacteria from growing under your fingernails will help keep them healthy. Keep your fingernails as dry as possible, as continuous contact with water will cause them to weaken and split. If you’re washing up, try and use rubber gloves. Don’t just moisturise your skin with hand lotion, rub it into your fingernails. If you feel your fingernails are weak, then apply nail hardening products to strengthen them. You should see a difference within a month.
There are plenty of healthy foods out there today to choose from and we’re giving you three of the best which are all available to buy from your local grocery store or supermarket for a relatively low cost. If you want to get some healthy fat and protein, then our first option is great; pumpkin seeds. Pumpkins seeds are known to be really good for you and they have some substance so try replacing a chocolate bar with a handful of pumpkin seeds if you’re looking to start a diet, it’s certainly an adequate replacement. Another great type of food for your diet, if you’re not a vegan or a vegetarian is skinless chicken which packs a huge protein punch for build and repairing muscle mass which is required to perform daily tasks and exercises if you’re a regular gym go-er.
Thyme has been used for centuries, and was even used during The Black Death. A plague that peaked in Europe from 1346-1353, during that time, and in other incidents of the plague thereafter, people would gather to burn large bundles of thyme to ward off the disease, or carry pockets of thyme on them. Indeed, thyme does have anti-microbial properties, but we’re not warding off any plague here-just your cough. Thyme relaxes the muscles of the trachea and bronchi, and also opens up airways. The result is less coughing, and increased comfort. Meaning a better you! You will need a handful of fresh thyme sprigs or 2 tablespoons dried thyme 8 ounces of fresh water Honey or lemon (optional) Directions Lightly bruise the thyme, e.g. with a mortar and pestle, and then place in a mug. Cover with 8 ounces of boiling water, cover, and let it steep for 10-15 minutes. Add some lemon or honey to taste, and drink the whole thing. Repeat 2-3 times daily as needed. It’s absolutely delightful just before bedtime (unless you aren’t a fan of thyme).