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10 Healthy Ways to Help a Hangover

From miso soup to massages, here are our top ten healthy tips for healing after a night of hard partying.

While it's not something I'm proud of, I've got plenty of hangovers under my belt. See, despite all of my healthy practices—yoga, deep breathing, clean cosmetics, brown rice and kale eating—I'm just not that great at saying no to that third or fourth drink once I get going. Bless those of you who are—and damn those of you who are immune to hangovers altogether! Apparently you exist, and you are lucky. But while I am working on my to-don't list (new rule: don't drink before dinner), I've also concluded that the only thing worse than a hangover is the guilt and self-loathing that can come with it.

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How Can We Keep the People Who Harvest Our Veggies Healthy Too?

It’s nice to think of the people who grow our food as hale and hearty folk who get plenty of fresh air and exercise. "The typical reaction is...

It’s nice to think of the people who grow our food as hale and hearty folk who get plenty of fresh air and exercise.

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Exercise More, Remember More: Exercise Improves Memory

Just another part of your body that exercise makes better.



According to a new study, exercise can slow down neurocognitive decay in adults as they age. The Wall Street Journal reports on the study showing that exercise can boost memory and the ability for the elderly to reverse normal brain shrinkage:

As people age, the hippocampus, the brain's memory center, loses 1% to 2% of its volume annually, affecting memory and possibly increasing the risk for dementia. A growing body of evidence has pointed to aerobic exercise as a low-cost hedge against neurocognitive decline.

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