Cancer woman and dating
The singer and X Factor judge displayed abs to rival those of her tennis pro boyfriend Grigor Dimitrov while doing yoga in Capri last week. Repeat sequence for as long as you can — try a minute at least.Scherzinger, 39, has said: ‘In a typical workout I would run on the treadmill maybe 20 minutes, do squats, sit-ups on the exercise ball and yoga.’The shoulder-to-knee exercise is great for abdominal muscles. Studies suggest lorry drivers may be at greater risk of sun damage on the side of their face that is by the driver’s window.Dieneke uses a product from an Indian company called Sabinsa, made from three forms of curcumin molecules and which has been recommended by patient forums.‘However, the tablets are expensive — £50 for ten days — but provide a form of curcumin that’s better absorbed by the body.If it was available on the NHS it would be much cheaper,’ she says.For although it is widely used in Eastern medicine, and has been studied for its anti-inflammatory and antiseptic effects, for curcumin to be widely prescribed it must be tested in large-scale trials.These cost millions, and the investment could never be repaid as there is no money to be made from sales of a natural compound that cannot be patented.Curcumin has been linked to a host of benefits, including for heart disease, infection, depression and dementia. A 2016 review, published in the Journal of Medicinal Food, found there is scientific evidence to support the use of turmeric extract in treating arthritis.
She hopes to get funding for trials using this formulation. Adam Cleevely, managing director of Future You, which has the distribution rights to Turmeric , says the company is in talks with universities, including Leicester, to get more human research studies set up.
One of those convinced by curcumin’s potential is Angus Dalgleish, a professor of cancer at St George’s Hospital in South London, who has researched its effect on his patients.
‘Curcumin is a strong anti-inflammatory agent and chronic inflammation is the precursor of 99 per cent of all cancers,’ he says.‘Taking regular anti-inflammatory agents such as aspirin is known to reduce risk of colon cancer by around 30 per cent and have an impact on the incidence of others, too, but lack of funding for research has prevented most from benefiting from curcumin.’However, Karen Brown, a professor of translational cancer research at the University of Leicester, has recently got funding for a small trial.
Then Dieneke started a new treatment — not another high-tech, expensive drug, but a remedy based on something many of us have in our kitchen cupboards.
Where all others had failed, this one worked, and five years on, Dieneke’s cancer cell count is negligible. Curcumin, which is a key component of the spice turmeric.
There are reports of lorry drivers getting Bell’s Palsy — temporary facial weakness or paralysis — due to wind blowing through a window.