PRODUCT CATALOG HEALTH PACKS ARTH BEE POLLEN BONE BMC PLUS CHLOROPLASMA
DIG NATIVE LEGEND TEA NATURE'S TEA PARA PERFORM RED CLOVER PLUS
RESP SGGC WATERGONE
Whenever one bone meets another in the human body, there is a joint of some kind. These linkages are of various designs, each one custom-built to fulfill a particular function. Some joints, for example those between the body plates of the skull, do not move at all. At the other extreme are highly versatile joins like those in the hip and shoulder - masterpieces of engineering which give a phenomenal range of power and movement.
Freely moveable joints are especially complex in structure because of the demands made by mobility. Where two bones meet and move, there is friction and if, like the hip or knee, the joint is also load-bearing, there is the additional stress caused by such everyday movement as walking or climbing the stairs. At the joint therefore, each bone is capped with cartilage, which reduces friction and acts as a shock absorber. To further offset friction, the movement joint is contained in a tough fibrous shealth lined with synovial membrane. This membrane secrets synovial fluid which lubricates the working parts. All bone surfaces, tendons and ligaments involved in the joint are covered with synovial membrance, which extends to the cartilage layers.
In large joints like the knee, bursea (small fluid filled sacs) acts as shock absorbers. Also lined with synovial membrane, bursea are found between the movable parts (where bone meets tendon, muscle or ligament) lying outside the sheath. Sometimes, undue stress on the joint causes the bursea to produce excessive fluid, giving rise to inflammation. Inflammation is the tissue's response to stress caused by excessive use, injury or infection; it is characterised by heat, redness, swelling, pain and stiffness. Although typically associated with an undesirable condition (eg, arthritis), inflammation is actually the body's prelude to the repair process.
Researchers and doctors are encouraged by the positive role that diet and nutritional supplements are playing in nourishing the structural system. A diet rich in fresh vegetables, fruits, nuts and whole grains is recommended for maximum nutritional benefit. Cold water fish and other sources of essential fatty acids are also valuable for the prevention of arthritic diseases, because of the anti-inflammatory characteristics of such foods.
Herbs are foods. Some herbs are designed for specific parts of the body where other foods do not seem to help. Carrots, potatoes, cabbage and onion are hersb, so are yucca, while willow and burdock. Arth is a combination of herbs formulated to supply your structural system with a synergistic variety of phytonutrients. Together, the ingredients of Arth provide necessary nutrients for maintaining and rebuilding your structural system, including bones and connective tissues.
Arth is recommended for those active in sports
The information contained in this website is general and not specific to any individual. It is only for reference and education purposes. Do not self-diagnose or attempt self-treatment for serious or long-term problems without first consulting a qualified practitioner, preferably one who is familiar with herbs and alternative medicine.
16 Dec, 2018 Update:
- Nourishes the entire skeletal system
- Arthritis, Bursitis, Calcification, Gout & Rheumatism
- Reduce inflammation and swelling
- Relieve tension pain
- Blood Purification
- Stimulate circulation
- Aid recovery from joint injuries
- Neutralize uric acid
Although it has been years since I was last involved in Enrich, I continue to receive enquiries from people wanting to buy Enrich products. So, let me update my contact information. Please contact me here.
The following are my websites, as of 16 December, 2018:
14 Dec, 2011 Update:
- Penang Travel Tips
- Timothy Tye
- Timothy Property
- Happy Jobless Guy
- The Flowering Garden
I am no longer involved in the Enrich business, which is today known as Unicity (http://www.unicity.net/malaysia/).
Instead I am now a full time web author. Please visit my website at Timothy Tye.