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millie says eat cherries

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Cherries, Prunus cerasus and Prunus cerasus Lambert, commonly referred to as sour cherries and bing cherries, respectively are certainly a favorite for munching… but did you know that with every handful of these crimson beasts devoured, anti-inflammatory and anti-oxidant chemicals, including vitamin C and proanthocyanidins, are working to soothe and repair muscles after exercise?

A second scientifically proven effect of cherries and cherry juice is in reducing plasma urate levels in the blood, providing a natural approach to treating gout. So the next time you eat cherries, think of all the pain-free effects they have on the body as an excuse to eat some more!

xox dr millie lytle nd

Dr. Millie Lytle
Dr. Millie Lytle holds an undergraduate in Sociology from the University of Toronto (1998), her N.D. from The Canadian College of Naturopathic Medicine (2002) and her Master’s of Public Health from the University of Hamburg of Applied Sciences, Germany (2010), for which she wrote her thesis on the integration of NDs into Community Health Centres.

She has practiced and lectured in various integrated clinical settings, including the START Clinic for Mood and Anxiety Disorders, The 519 Church Street Community Centre and Lakeshore Area Multi-Service Project (L.A.M.P.)

She has been interviewed for Viva magazine, Now magazine’s Alt Health, Adria Vasil’s Ecoholic and Damian Roger’s Wellness in Eye Weekly. She has also appeared on television programs including Breakfast Television, Food Jammers and Global News. She has been published in Naturopathic Doctor News and Review.

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