Dietary Fiber Supplements Pendleton OR

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St Anthony Hospital Nutrition Servi
(541) 278-3235
1601 SE Court Ave
Pendleton, OR
 
Davis Mary L Registered Dietitian
(541) 966-6575
125 SE Crt Ave
Pendleton, OR
 
Health Nuts The
(541) 276-2251
25 SE Dorion Ave
Pendleton, OR
 
Shaklee Distributors - Crystal & David Bessenbacher
(503) 623-5485
16155 Brown Rd
Dallas, OR

Data Provided by:
Foundation Natural Medicine Center
(503) 608-9160
3800 Southwest Cedar Hills Boulevard, Suite 200-D
Beaverton, OR
Services
Wellness Training, Weight Management, Supplements, Stress Management, Preventive Medicine, Nutrition, Herbal Medicine, Functional Medicine, Family Practice, Diabetes, Chiropractic, Cardiovascular Disease, Arthritis, Allergy
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Medical Association

Data Provided by:
St Anthony Hospital
(541) 278-3235
Pendleton, OR
 
Edith Thompson Consultant Diet
(541) 278-2985
411 NE 4th
Pendleton, OR
 
Goji Berries
(503) 485-2025
3525 Brady Court NE
Salem, OR

Data Provided by:
Choice Nutritionals
(877) 263-8288
7431 SE Eola Hills Rd
Amity, OR

Data Provided by:
AFA Blue Green Algae - Miracle Superfood
(877) 288-8128
P.O. Box N
Klamath Falls, OR

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Nutrition, Fiber, Get fabulously healthy with fiber

Get Fabulously Fit with Fiber 
By Monique N. Gilbert

Want to increase your vitality and improve your overall well-being? Then try eating more fiber every day.

According to the American Heart Association (AHA), fiber is important for the health of our digestive system as well as for lowering cholesterol. Dietary fiber is a transparent solid carbohydrate that is the main part of the cell walls of plants. It has two forms: soluble and insoluble. Soluble fiber may help lower blood cholesterol and reduce the risk of heart disease and stroke. Insoluble fiber provides the bulk needed for proper functioning of the stomach and intestines. It promotes healthy intestinal action and prevents constipation by moving bodily waste through the digestive tract faster, so harmful substances don't have as much contact with the intestinal walls. Both the AHA and the National Cancer Institute recommend that we consume 25 to 30 grams of fiber a day.

Unfortunately, many people are not eating this much fiber. The reason is the conventional animal-based Western diet, which is high in saturated fat and low in fiber. This type of diet is causing serious concerns. Heart disease and stroke have become major health problems in most developed countries, and are rapidly increasing in prevalence in many lesser developed countries. This is mainly due to the global influence of the typical Western diet.

Recently the AHA and the FDA (Food and Drug Administration) confirmed that coronary heart disease is the leading cause of death in the United States, killing more people than any other disease. It causes heart attack and angina (chest pain). A blood clot that goes to the heart is considered a heart attack, but if it goes to the brain it is a stroke. The AHA ranks stoke as the third most fatal disease in America, causing paralysis and brain damage.

Eating a high-fiber diet can significantly lower our risk of heart attack, stroke and colon cancer. A 19-year follow-up study reported in the November 2001 issue of Archives of Internal Medicine indicated that increasing bean and legume intakes may be an important part of a dietary approach to preventing coronary heart disease. Soybeans and legumes are high in protein and soluble fiber. Another study reported in the January 2002 issue of the Journal of the American College of Cardiology also suggests that increasing our consumption of fiber-rich foods like whole grains, fruits and vegetables, can significantly lower the risk of heart disease. Additionally, results from recent studies at the American Institute of Cancer Research indicate high-fiber protein-rich soy-based products, such as textured soy protein and tempeh, help in preventing and treating colon cancer.

Soybeans and other legumes are excellent sources of fiber. An average serving of cooked dry beans contains about 10 grams of fiber. Whole soybeans and foods made from them, such as soy flour, textured soy protein (also known as TVP) and tempeh, are ext...

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