With so many quality filtering products out there that create alkalinized water, many consumers are focused less on finding a decent one and more on finding one that’s easy to use. There is plenty of them that come with a lot of bells and whistles and others that are just designed in such a way that they are difficult to learn to use properly. Consumers want a great product that’s simple to use, and not all alkaline products offer that.
An easy to use alkaline machine is one that doesn’t require a lot of intensive reading in the user manual. It sets up easily and works without any hassle. Many of these machines use replaceable filters and those need to be easy to change out as well. There are lots of different factors that go into determining a product’s usability, and manufacturers need to take that into consideration when they are designing their products. Not every customer wants a high-tech, multifunctional machine. Some are just looking for something simple to filter their water and make it more alkaline.
Reviews like easy to use alkaline machine help to inform consumers about these machines and detail how to use them, how they compare to the competition and whether they are worth their investment or not. Make no mistake, these machines can be quite expensive, and few consumers want to pay a lot for something that isn’t an easy to use alkaline machine. One that’s hard to use can make them frustrated and cause them to regret their purchasing decision, and it is in their best interest it read reviews like this.
This site is not the only resource for them. The same site hosts tons of different reviews, but no matter what alkaline filtering product the consumer is interested in, there are likely a few reviews for it. They just need to do some research, and that way they can have a better grasp on how the machine will work for them and if it meets their usability standards. It may take some extra effort to search out reviews and research ahead of time, before buying a filtering product, but it is definitely worth it, as it ensures the consumer gets a device they are happy with.
I wish sometimes! lol But… the appointment with the educational woman yesterday went well, she seemed nice if a little eccentric at times, I think she thought she had to be ‘down with the kidz’ as she was getting on a bit! My son has now been offered a place and she asked him whether he wanted to do virtual learning from home with one of their teachers or if he wanted to attend their small centre. He chose the centre! More peace for me! Yay! lol Seriously though, he will have a look round next week (with nan or granddad, I unfortunately cannot go due to my health) and see what he thinks, if he still wants to attend then he can start off in small doses to get used to it. All sounds good to me! I just hope he doesn’t have the same troubles as he did attending mainstream school many years ago, fatigue, sore joints/muscles (he has EDS too) constantly catching everything and as a result missing so much education which is why I home schooled him instead. Fingers crossed with only 11 students there, no stairs and lots of supportive help he shall be fine. I also worry being exposed to more bugs, he’ll bring them home too making me worse in the short and long-term but I am armed with my Sambucol and Echinacea and am trying to be positive! NHS Heroes – https://www.nhsheroes.co.uk/
I ‘still’ haven’t had much time for studying this week so must make a big effort to do some over the weekend. I treated myself yesterday to an xbox kinect, I wasn’t too sure about it because I am very limited physically with energy and stamina but it is important to build up slowly and not get too de-conditioned with these illnesses or I end up even worse and all last year with catching so many viruses I went downhill in that respect, so I’m going to do a little at a time a few times a week and build up gradually, here’s hoping it’ll also help me lose some weight and tone up a little! I had a 5 min go yesterday to make sure it all worked and very quickly started getting tachycardia and breathing problems so I shall be very careful. Although I was very tired after I also felt sort of energized at the same time so fingers crossed it’ll allow me to get some energy and stamina back so I can do more physically.
I have just finished doing my 5th session of the Boots Smooth Skin IPL, it seems to be working, hair is growing back much more slowly with a few small bald patches so I think it’s going to work! Hooray! It doesn’t take long to do and doesn’t wear me out and it’ll be so good not to have to shave all the time which does wear me out badly for a couple of days!
Before I go, my Dr rang me out of the blue two days ago, I had just sent in a repeat prescription request and he wanted to change one of my meds. This one in particular called Metoclopramide which I take for nausea and gastroparesis apparently has bad long-term side effects (tardive dyskinesia), and shouldn’t be taken for more than 3 mos. I’ve been taking it for 14 yrs!!! Weirdly he prescribed me a once daily dose of Erythromycin (an antibiotic but has shown to reduce nausea and increase the speed of stomach emptying) which I’m not too happy about as I don’t do well with any antibiotic (and plenty of other meds too!). It makes me feel extremely nauseous and gives me a bad upset stomach exactly what it’s meant to treat! Still, I’ll give it a week but I don’t hold out much hope for it.
New research suggests that keeping levels of vitamin D high can significantly reduce the risk of heart disease, the number one cause of death worldwide. https://www.positivehealthwellness.com/pain-relief/stop-snoring-complete-guide/ According to Centers for Disease Control statistics, close to three quarters of a million people die of heart and vascular disease in the US each year. The American Heart Association says that there are more than 1.2 million heart attacks each year, and more than 7 million Americans have suffered heart attacks.
The older we get, the greater the risk of heart disease and the lower the odds for complete recovery from a heart attack. But while some risk factors such as age and family history are out of our control, there are many things we can do to lower our risk.
Maintaining optimal levels of vitamin D could play a major role in preventing heart disease, particularly in older people. A recent study by the University of Warwick concluded that there is a strong association between high levels of Vitamin D and a lowered risk of cardiovascular disease.
The research, which involved the review of a total of 28 studies with close to 100,000 participants, determined that middle aged and elderly people with high levels of D vitamin were 33% less likely to develop heart and circulatory problems.
This conclusion confirms the findings of more than two decades of research on the importance of vitamin D benefits for heart health. Vitamin D deficiency has been strongly associated with increased risk of cardiovascular diseases, including heart disease, hypertension, heart failure, and artheriosclerosis or hardening of the arteries.
Though it is most commonly thought of as important to bone strength, vitamin D has been proven to play an important role in many areas of health. Its primary function is to facilitate the absorption of calcium and phosphorous, which are crucial to maintaining immune function, skeletal and muscular strength, and skin resilience.
But ongoing research is suggesting that vitamin D benefits may go far beyond those already recognized. Epidemiologic studies in the United States and Europe have shown an inverse relationship between levels of the vitamin and the risk of numerous diseases, including several types of cancer.
In addition, both animal studies and clinical trials indicate that vitamin D sufficiency may help protect against several autoimmune and inflammatory diseases, including multiple sclerosis, rheumatoid arthritis, and type 1 diabetes.
The body can manufacture vitamin D , and even brief exposure to sunlight will trigger its production. However, dietary sources of the vitamin are relatively limited (oily fish, egg yolks, and vitamin D-fortified milk are the most common dietary sources) and serious vitamin D deficiency has been recognized as a global problem.
The National Academy of Sciences nutritional guidelines recommend vitamin D intake equalling 200 IU for children and adults up to age 50, 400 IU for adults ages 51-70, and 600 IU for adults over 70.