This study of 8,964 people looked at the connection between eating junk food and developing depression. It found that . . . 

This double-blind, placebo-controlled study compared the herb boswellia, standardized for 30% AK boswellic acid, to a placebo in 75 people with mild to moderate osteoarthritis of the knee. And the results were amazing. . . . 

People with ulcerative colitis were given either boswellia resin, boswellia extract or the drug sulfasalazine. The herb worked as well or better than the drug. . . . 

All four studies in a review of double-blind, placebo-controlled studies of the herb maca and menopause found a statistically significant improvement in menopausal symptoms.

Over 16,000 women who were seventy or older took part in a two year study that looked at the effect of eating berries on thinking and memory.

263 kids between one and six who had been previously treated for a urinary tract infection (UTI) were given either cranberry juice or a placebo for six months. The dose of cranberry juice was 5ml per kilogram up to 300mg a day. . . .
  

Though goji is just becoming popular in the west, it has a long history of use in China, where it is known as lycii berry, wolfberry and Gou Qi Zi. In a recent study, people were given either 120ml of goji juice or a placebo juice. They rated themselves as significantly better after two weeks of drinking goji juice in the following catagories: . . . 

As if there weren't enough bad things about all the trans fats in our foods, . . .

Seventy type II diabetics were given 500mg of the diabetes drug metformin twice a day plus either 500mg of vitamin C  or a placebo twice a day for twelve weeks. . . .
  

Can Vitamin C help you see? The answer seems to be "yes". . . . 

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