Eat Healthy With Wild Oats Natural Foods

Wild Oats has been providing natural foods to the Redland and Clifton communities since 1981. They are not your average health food store. It’s not just the wide range of organic and whole food, natural remedies, beauty and household products but their staff and bond to the local Bristol community makes them stand out.

Wild Oats have a friendly team who are there to happily assist you. Many of them have a deep level of understanding in specialised fields and they are health practitioners in their own right. Come and visit their shop on Lower Redland Road and find out how they can help you.

Wild Oats Natural Foods
9-11 Lower Redland Rd, Bristol BS6 6TB, United Kingdom
0117 973 1967
F99P+JJ Bristol, United Kingdom

On the other hand, if you are or know someone suffering from bad smoking habits, anxiety, panic attacks, depression and more. Why not refer them to a hypnotherapist? Hypnotherapy Bristol Practice is just eight to nine minutes away from Wild Oats Natural Foods. Hypnotherapy can help put a stop to whatever a person is suffering from right now.

Owner Greg Nejedly believes that no matter what your experience of life has been or what your current situation looks like, every single person has the capacity within themselves to make the changes they want to make. He had the privilege of being able to treat many people in and around Bristol for a wide range of issues for nearly 15 years.

Go to for further reading about hypnotherapy. You can also get their phone number from the website to book an appointment.

Bristol Health News

Mystery virus from China which has put UK hospitals on alert

Hospitals across the UK have been warned to prepare for cases of a fatal and mystery virus that is currently affecting people in China.

HullLive reports that people across the country have been hospitalised because of the unknown virus which has killed one person and there are now fears that it could spread across the world.

It comes after the World Health Organisation (WHO) told hospitals worldwide to prepare for cases outside of China.

So far there have been 41 cases in Wuhan City, in south east China, since December.

One case has now been detected in Thailand.

It was initially thought that the virus had been caught by contact with animals, but the WHO now believes it may be contagious between humans.

The WHO has given guidance to hospitals across the world on how to contain the virus if cases are detected.

Original source –

The Bristol Post, Temple Way, Bristol, BS2 0BY
0117 934 3000
FC38+VQ Bristol

Some complementary and alternative therapies to treat colic show promise

A review of the evidence on the use of complementary and alternative (CAM) therapies to treat babies with colic has shown some that some treatments – including probiotics, fennel extract and spinal manipulation – do appear to help, but that overall the evidence on the use of these therapies is limited so should be treated with caution.

Researchers from the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) at the University of Bristol and the University of Manchester reviewed published ‘systematic reviews’ on the use of CAM therapies to treat babies with colic. Systematic reviews bring together all the studies on a topic, to understand the totality of the evidence available.

Colic can be distressing for both babies and parents, but it’s not clear what causes it. This makes treating it difficult, and many parents resort to CAM therapies because of this lack of conventional treatments.

The review included 16 systematic reviews on a variety of therapies, including probiotics, herbal medicine, acupuncture and manipulation such as chiropractic massage. The researchers found that while probiotics, fennel extract and spinal manipulation all showed promise as treatments, these results should be treated with caution because of issues with the studies. These issues included small sample sizes, possible bias in the findings, the measurement of outcomes through parent diaries which are highly subjective, and the inability to ‘blind’ therapists for many treatments, especially those that involved manipulation of the baby. Research into the use of probiotics for babies who are formula-fed was also lacking, which is significant as formula already contains probiotics.

Original source –

Bristol Health Partners, 9th floor Whitefriars Lewins Mead Bristol, BS1 2NT
0117 903 7546
FC44+X8 Bristol