#healing New Natural Supplement photos

A few natural supplement images I found:

Image taken from page 72 of ‘The natural history of the County of Stafford, comprising its geology, zoology, botany and meteorology; also its antiquities, topography, manufactures, etc. (Supplement.)’
natural supplement
Image by mechanicalcurator

Image from ‘The natural history of the County of Stafford, comprising its geology, zoology, botany and meteorology; also its antiquities, topography, manufactures, etc. (Supplement.)’, 001368263

Author: GARNER, Robert F.L.S
Page: 72
Year: 1844
Place: London

Following the link above will take you to the British Library’s integrated catalogue. You will be able to download a PDF of the book this image is taken from, as well as view the pages up close with the ‘itemViewer’. Click on the ‘related items’ to search for the electronic version of this work.

Image from page 284 of “The Annals and magazine of natural history; zoology, botany, and geology” (1840)
natural supplement
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: annalsmagazineof5181886lond
Title: The Annals and magazine of natural history; zoology, botany, and geology
Year: 1840 (1840s)
Subjects: Natural history Zoology Botany Geology
Publisher: London, Taylor and Francis, Ltd
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

View Book Page: Book Viewer
About This Book: Catalog Entry
View All Images: All Images From Book

Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.

Text Appearing Before Image:
r than the inner. None of the teeth, either centralsor laterals, are serrated along the edges. From the above description it will be seen that this finespecies differs in some respects from the type of the genusboth as regards the shell and the animal. The shell has amuch less open mouth, and the spire is proportionally largerin comparison with the body-whorl. The lingual ribbon isdiflerent in detail from any of the sections into which thisgenus has been subdivided, the non-serrate character of theteeth being very peculiar. The shell most resembles that ofLamellaria, but the dentition more nearly approaches that ofMarsenina, The single specimen in the Museum was presented by On Sponges from South Australia. 271 J. B. Wilson, Esq., together with numerous other interestingmarine Invertebrata. It wasdredged in Port Phillip Bay,South Australia. The annexed woodcut repre-sents the shell one half thenatural size and a greatlymagnified view of one of thetransverse series of the lingualteeth.

Text Appearing After Image:
^^^V XXVIII.—Supplement to the Descriptions of Mr. J. Brace-bridge Wilson^s Australian Sponges. By H. J. Carter,F.K.S. &c. [Plate X.] Having finished the description of Mr. J. BracebridgeWilsons Australian Sponges which came to me in his firstconsignments, I have now to add in the following Supple-ment descriptions of those which have been received since,and further to supply any omissions and corrections that may benecessary in what has already been published, includingreplies to objections that have been made to any parts of thelatter. Taking the orders again as they stand in my ClassificatoryArrangement of 1875 ( Annals, vol. xvi. p. 131 &c.), I wouldobserve that the plan adopted latterly in my descriptions ofthese Australian Sponges, viz. that of inserting a copy of thetabular view of this arrangement for more convenient referenceat the commencement of each order, was omitted in theCarnosa and Ceratina ; hence this will now be supplied. Order I. CARNOSA. Fam. 1. Halisarc

Note About Images
Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.

iRun Magazine is promoting chocolate milk.
natural supplement
Image by ianhun2009

See the “LARGE” version of this poster which was sent on Nov. 6, 2012, by e-mail to the iRun subscription list.]


See Flickr photo links for chocolate milk.


(November 6, 2012: The following is an article from the September 2012 issue of iRun magazine)

Chocolate milk: Delicious, Effective, Convenient Recovery in a Carton

By Sarah MacFadyen

You’ve just finished a long run. You’re spent. You’re thirsty and your legs feel like Jell-o. You could grab water, a sports drink, or one of the many recovery drinks and gels on the market. But if you are looking to rehydrate and replenish your sore muscles you might consider a drink you enjoyed as a kid—chocolate milk.

According to Brianne McVeigh, a Registered Dietitian with Dairy Farmers of Canada, nothing beats a cold chocolate milk to replace the fuel stores lost during intense training.

“From a recovery standpoint, we know from a lot of research that athletes need certain nutrition components. So those would be carbohydrates, fluid, electrolytes and protein,” says McVeigh. “Because chocolate milk has all those things it is a natural fit.”

Plain water might replace lost fluids, but it doesn’t have the carbohydrates, protein and electrolytes of chocolate milk that you’ll need if you are running again tomorrow.

It was Dr. Joel Stager—a researcher with no connection to the dairy industry—who first stumbled across chocolate milk’s potential for athletes ten years ago. Stager, a professor of Kinesiology at Indiana University, was volunteering as a swim coach at a local high school. Every morning, the swimmers would train for two hours, but when they returned to the pool in the afternoon Stager found they were often struggling.

One practice, a swimmer brought a big can of post-exercise supplement powder and asked Stager what he thought of it. When Stager took it home and looked at the ingredients, he realized that the nutrition components that could be of benefit were also found in chocolate milk. He decided to test his theory on the high school swimmers.

“So every time a kid got out of the pool we handed them a carton of chocolate milk and within two weeks all our problems were solved,” says Stager. “Their training practices were terrific. Their moods improved.”

After seeing the difference it made with the high school swimmers, he decided to test it out in the lab. Stager and colleagues at Indiana University had a group of cyclists exercise to the point of exhaustion in the morning and immediately gave them one of 3 drinks: a sports drink, a “designer” recovery supplement or chocolate milk. After a four-hour rest, the same cyclists exercised to the point of exhaustion once again to see how well they prformed.

“When we did that, it turned out the chocolate milk worked as well—if not better—than the other two.”

Stager’s research, along with several other recent studies, has helped make chocolate milk a staple with many athletes. Nanci Guest is the Registered Dietitian for the Canadian National Women’s Field Hockey team, but trains athletes of all levels—from Olympic skiers to recreational runners. She’s been recommending chocolate milk to her high performance athletes for years.

“Any time you have long endurance sessions, you are at risk of breaking down muscle protein, especially if you not fuelling during a run,” says Guest. By drinking chocolate milk immediately after a hard run “you are reducing the damage and protein breakdown that is happening after the workout and you are helping to speed up the recovery. ”

But it isn’t just its recovery benefits that convinced Guest to get her athletes to drink chocolate milk. It is also the convenience. “You can’t always stop at any store and grab fruit, but chocolate milk comes prepackaged with fuel replenishment and high quality protein for repair. You don’t have to think anymore. You don’t do any more than pick up a 500 ml chocolate milk.”

Convenience is definitely part of the appeal for recreational marathon runner Eric Vaive. When he’s on long runs, he stuffs his credit card in his sock or his pocket and grabs chocolate milk at the end of his run. “I find it is mostly when I am feeling really depleted—that almost hypoglycemic feeling—when I really feel weak and I need something,” says Vaive. “At that point a sports drink just isn’t enough. I could take gels, but chocolate milk is so much better than a gel.”

Vaive never even considered chocolate milk as a recovery drink until four years ago when someone handed him a 500 ml carton when he crossed the finish line at the Manitoba marathon.

“I was really spent at the end of the run so I chugged it down, “remembers Vaive. “I felt like it really helped out. I felt a lot stronger.”

According to Nanci Guest, the key is drinking chocolate milk in the first 30 minutes—even before you stretch or jump in the shower. “The sooner you can get the amino acids into your bloodstream and the carbohydrates into the muscle, the better prepared you are for the next workout.”

So next time you are standing in front of your convenience store fridge mulling over your choices for a post-run beverage, consider skipping past the brightly coloured sports drinks and grab yourself a chocolate milk instead. It could be the recovery key to your new personal best.

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