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Latest Research

The potential of the soleus pushup to maintain an accelerated oxidative metabolism to improve the control of blood glucose is more successful than any presently promoted remedy, such as exercise weight reduction and intermittent fasting. Oxidative metabolism is the process through which oxygen is utilized to burn compounds such as blood glucose or lipids, although it is somewhat dependent on the immediate energy requirements of the working muscle.
Researchers at the University of Houston were startled to discover that this muscle had such a potential. It has always been inside our bodies, but until today, no one has researched how to harness it to maximize our health. When properly stimulated, the soleus muscle may elevate local oxidative metabolism to high levels for hours rather than minutes by using a distinct fuel combination.

The whole-body impacts on blood chemistry included a 52% improvement in blood glucose (sugar) excursion and a 60% reduction in insulin demand three hours after consuming a glucose drink.

Keeping the soleus muscle metabolism revved up is also efficient in double the typical rate of fat metabolism during the fasting period between meals, hence reducing blood fat levels (VLDL triglyceride).

People with Type 2 Diabetes, Metabolic syndrome, and elevated Cholesterol will profit tremendously from this discovery.


The Soleus pushup is performed while sitting with the feet flat on the floor and the muscles relaxed; the heel rises while the forefoot remains still. When the heel reaches its maximum range of motion, the foot is passively allowed to descend. The objective is to simultaneously shorten the calf muscle as its motor neurons stimulate the soleus.


Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (CFS) is a complex and debilitating condition characterized by persistent fatigue that impairs daily functioning. While conventional treatments focus on pharmacological interventions, natural interventions may offer a holistic approach to managing CFS.

Considering the intricate cellular mechanisms involved, this article elucidates five prospective natural interventions for managing CFS. These interventions encompass dietary modifications, exercise routines, stress management techniques, and other lifestyle factors that can influence cellular mechanisms underlying the condition.

The article also discusses the cellular mechanisms underlying the pathogenesis of CFS, highlighting the role of mitochondrial dysfunction, altered metabolism, disrupted neuroendocrine signaling pathways, and immune dysregulation. These cellular abnormalities contribute to the prolonged and debilitating tiredness experienced by individuals with CFS.

Additionally, the article explores the risk factors associated with CFS, including genetic predisposition, environmental factors, and cellular and immunological mechanisms. It also highlights the importance of early diagnosis and the challenges involved, given the heterogeneity of CFS symptoms and the lack of specific diagnostic tests.

This article provides a comprehensive overview of CFS, including its cellular mechanisms, risk factors, diagnosis, and natural management strategies. It is an informative resource for individuals with CFS, healthcare professionals, and anyone interested in learning more about this complex condition.

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