Use of cranberry-containing products appears to be associated with the prevention of urinary tract infections in some individuals, according to a study published in Archives of Internal Medicine, a JAMA network publication.
Current data estimates that over 450,000 women in the United States suffer from urinary-tract infections (UTIs). In the US alone, over seven million doctor’s office visits are made per year as a result of UTIs. Despite the name of this disorder (urinary-tract infection), problems can occur anywhere within the urinary system.Four remedies to keep you UTI-freeBy George L Redmon PhD, ND
UTI SymptomsUrinary tract infections (UTIs)—many people are unfortunate enough to understand the symptoms personally, since they have all experienced it themselves!By Ellen Kamhi PHD, RN, AHN-BC
In less worldly times, urinary tract infections (UTIs)—common in young, sexually active women—used to be called “the bride’s disease” or “honeymoon cystitis,” because they occurred so often just after marriage. But rookies aren’t the only sufferers.I keep getting urinary tract infections. What can I do to treat these naturally and keep them from coming back?By Holly Lucille, ND, a naturopath who practices in Los Angeles.
Long touted for their effectiveness in treating urinary tract infections, cranberries can now lay claim to even more bacteria-fighting prowess. Researchers at Massachusetts’ Worcester Polytechnic Institute have found that certain cranberry compounds alter E.