Baba Health Tips
Few people are aware of how the earth keeps us healthy, although 2015 is the International Year of the Earth. Most of the land using regulations for public health are linked which go through the possible negative effects of pollutants in soil, or heavy metals, organic compounds, such as pesticides or physical contaminants such as asbestos. Protection of public health from this contamination is of obvious importance.
However, if the contaminated soil is sealed with a shopping center, it is impossible for soil contamination to reach the consuming public; but where the land are used for gardens or orchards, there is a greater risk of exposure to contamination by contact with the ground and eating any produce grown on site.
This approach is very logical from the point of view of exposure. However, it falls under the impression that the floors are dangerous and can cause damage, especially in urban areas where people grow and consume fresh produce.
However, the potential risks are only part of the picture, and they tend not to look at other situations in the same way. It seems perverse that the soils are considered only in terms of risk observed with little or no thought to the potential health benefits.
In fact, there are a number of benefits for soil health and is provided through the activities with the ground; and one could say that only by combining the risks and benefits we can see a true picture of the ground effects on public health. For some people, outdoor land use such as gardening contribute greatly to a healthy lifestyle. A regular supply of fruits and vegetables and exercise is really beneficial to their health.
Research has shown a link between eating lots of fruits and vegetables and reduced cancer. In addition, regular moderate forms of movement and consumption of fruits and vegetables can reduce the risk of cardiovascular disease.
The importance of vitamin “G”, green areas, to protect the mental health and well-being are well documented, with public gardens and community groups allocations needed for the most vulnerable in society. Even the plants themselves are probably some advantages for gardeners contributing to many important nutrients like iron, zinc and selenium in multivitamin products for fresh produce, which are then consumed by gardeners are eventually transmitted.
In general, a strong argument has been associated with a number of public health services in the use of the gardens or subsidies for these growth factors and food consumption. In fact, while the risk of contaminants in the soil may be considered unacceptable if it helps one person in a thousand to the risk of getting cancer, research has shown that a reduction of just a few of the fruits and vegetables in the recommended diet could help increase 2.1 percent of the likelihood a person getting cancer at a later stage in life.
For gardens and orchards, where soil contamination exceeds the fair regulatory standards, the risks may be offset by other advantages. It is imperative that health benefits include soil and weighed against the risks, particularly for the recovery of contaminated soil which is a costly and time-consuming process.