Fish Oil Just May be the Supplement to Rule All Supplements #ad

This is a sponsored post written on behalf of OVitaminPro.com. Incentive was provided to me, and opinions are my own.

fish oil supplements

image via bitzi/Flickr

The use of Omega 3 for health benefits is a common practice. The fatty acid is clinically proven to reduce inflammation in some areas of the body, while other health benefits — such as an aid for depression, cancer, and heart disease — still have not been proven clinically.

The benefits of taking fish oil supplements vary. There are studies that say a fish oil supplement will help to reduce the risk of cancer in both men and women. The fatty acids can reduce the growth of a prostate cancer in some laboratory mice.

The use of Omega 3 is recommended by the American Heart Association for patients with disease of the heart. The use of fish oil by those with high blood pressure or cardiovascular disease is noted to help manage those diseases.

Omega 3 has been used in clinical studies with patients who were depressed or suicidal. The use of the fatty acids has been recognized as being able to help reduce the risk of a violent outburst.

While none of these examples are clinical proof positive, they are ongoing studies and represent some of the findings by laboratories and clinics of the benefits of the use of fish oil. There is continuing research into the use of fish oil and the brain as scientists explore the possibility of fish oil as a preventative measure for Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s diseases.

Researchers at Harvard have been exploring the benefits of Omega 3 since 1999. Other research is going on around the world to determine how to best use this supplement for the good of man.

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About Holly

In addition to being the driving force behind Woman Tribune, Holly is a self-taught web designer, gamer, and wannabe baker living in NEPA with her fiance and 5 cats.

3 thoughts on “Fish Oil Just May be the Supplement to Rule All Supplements #ad

  1. I have been using krill oil, which is a type of fish supplement, for the past couple of months, and I’m happy I do. It has a lot of restorative properties, but more than anything I appreciate it’s ulcer-combating abilities. Yay for fish oil! And the good ones don’t even smell or taste fishy.

  2. According to your article, there are multiple conditions that I have that would benefit from the use of fish oil. I will have to give it a try!

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