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Good HealthGood Health

Good Health

June 2019

Good Health - for people with a healthy attitude to life! Our aim is to make Good Health informative, up-to-date, relevant to women´s lives and entertaining. Every issue is packed with information - cutting edge medical advances, psychology, relationship, kids, food, beauty and much more. Above all, we want to empower our readers with a sense that they can do something POSITIVE to enjoy a long and healthy life.

Bauer Media Pty Ltd
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4,96 $(TVA Incluse)
19,87 $(TVA Incluse)
12 Numéros


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oh so simple

I love that nature has the solution to so many of our health challenges. It’s amazing to think that straight from the soil comes so much of what we need to support our system and protect us from sickness. It’s literally growing on trees! American physician Dr Michael Greger has made it his life’s work to help people live better and longer by explaining how to eat your way to good health, naturally. In his book How Not to Die – a title that cuts right to the chase – he outlines the ‘Daily Dozen’ things we need to help prevent illness and lifestyle diseases. From broccoli to linseeds, it’s simple stuff that’s ripe for the picking. See page 56 to find out more.Of course, just knowing what’s good…

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good health

EDITORIAL Editor Nicky Dewe Creative Director Louise Thomson Feature Writers Erin Fisher, Monique McKenzie Beauty Editor Sarah Simpson Senior Designer Artia Simamora Designers Archie Blohm, Bobby Saunders Chief Sub Editor Michelle Joe Sub Editor Julia Braybrook Editorial Assistant Simone Momberg Contributors Penny Adams, Olivia Andrews, Sophia Auld, Yasmin Boland, Monica Bunic, Eliza Campagna, Debbie Duncan, Paul Ewart, Henry Firth, Helen Foster, Jennifer Garth, Jo Hartley, Angie Humphreys, Elli Jacobs, Christina Leon, Heidi Lindahl, Steph Malizis, Sarah Marinos, Lisa Matson, Melanie McGrice, Kate Miller-Heidke, Mike Rooke, Julie Russell, Joni Schaffer, Daisy Sillis, Kristina Soljo, Nolan Surnassee, Ian Theasby, Libby Weaver MARKETING Marketing Director Louise Cankett Senior Marketing Manager Jillian Hogan Senior Subscriptions Campaign Manager…

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have your say

(COVER PHOTOGRAPHY KRISTINA SOLJO) SHINE A LIGHT The article titled ‘Light in the Darkness’ in the April issue was a very thought-provoking and motivational read. Kevin Billett mentioned many things I could relate to, especially that medication didn’t solve the issues of depression – it just made things a little easier. I am going to buy the book he has written, so that I can pursue a path to healing through shifting my thinking. – Deborah PAGE TURNERI purchased Good Health on the way to the hairdressers and just read the entire magazine from cover to cover. It was like the edition that just kept on giving. Initially I picked up a copy because I wanted to read about immunity boosting, then as I turned the pages there…

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embrace the season

After visiting my hairdresser, I very surreptitiously whispered to her that I was feeling ‘bored’. Imagine my surprise when I opened up April’s Good Health to find the article, ‘Is boredom really that bad?’ Entering a new season in my life after downsizing to a two-bedroom home, no longer having a house full of exchange students, and my own two young adult children living much more independent lives, my life has changed. And yes, I was feeling embarrassed about not being more busy. I started looking for extra work, then had an absolute knowing in my soul that I’m exactly where I need to be. Thank you Good Health for giving me the permission to just sit. To just be. To reflect and enjoy the quiet. And no matter…

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write in and win!

This month’s star letter wins a book bundle, with three wellness books to help you live your healthiest life. The bundle contains Jaime Rose Chambers’ cookbook, 16:8 Intermittent Fasting, Easy Keto by Pete Evans, and Stress Less by Matthew Johnstone and Dr Michael Player.…

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taking control

The invention of hormonal birth control revolutionised women’s healthcare, but for the past 70-odd years it’s meant most of the contraceptive burden has been on women. Now, a male contraceptive pill has passed the first stage of safety trials. But how far away is it from shelves? ‘OUR RESULTS SUGGEST THAT THIS PILL WILL DECREASE SPERM PRODUCTION WHILE PRESERVING LIBIDO’ Research carried out by the Los Angeles Biomedical Research Institute and the University of Washington showed promising results for the pill, also known as 11-beta-MNTDC. The doctors behind the study say the first trial involved 40 healthy men, aged 18 to 50. Despite low testosterone levels in the men taking the drug, researchers reported “no serious adverse events”. However, participants had issues with fatigue, headaches, acne (side effects…