1. Health & Lifestyle

Immunity Booster: Food Habits That May Aid in Natural Immune Enhancement

Chintu Das
Chintu Das
Turmeric

The human body, like its mechanics, is extremely strong. Much beyond our wildest imaginations. The humans may have created a false sense of belief that we can directly regulate complicated mechanisms like detox, repair, and healing of our environments as a result of scientific and technological advancements. But, in fact, our bodies are incredible machines that create 25 million new cells every second, are constantly on the lookout for dangerous toxins, and work hard to keep our hearts, livers, and kidneys in peak condition. What we should do successfully, though, is learn to be healthy assistants to our bodies.

The capacity of our bodies to detox, heal, and rejuvenate is inextricably tied to their immune systems. Although our bodies continue to perform these tasks on a daily basis, it is our primary duty to provide the body with the appropriate strata and atmosphere in which to act. So how do we dissect this and adapt specific concepts to improve our health and well-being?

In terms of priority, I will put our breathing cycles, everyday feeding and fasting routines, and maintaining the circadian rhythm at the top of the list. Then there's our eating habits, which must be in line with our digestive systems such that calories are absorbed and waste is excreted with little to no trace in the body.

Here are several natural ways to boost your immunity:

- Specific Foods: Certain foods have the potential to regenerate, promote an alkaline state, and neutralize free radicals that can create havoc in otherwise stable bodies. Such ingredients should have a special place in your diet to be consumed on a daily basis.

Turmeric/Haldi - Turmeric is available as a supplement and in raw form in food. But keep in mind that it must be eaten with pepper, or the haldi would be entirely wasted.

Cinnamon should be purchased from Ceylon and should not contain the adulterant coumarin.

Ginger produces gingerol, which can aid in the battle against pathogens.

Lemon is high in the antioxidant vitamin C.

Tulsi leaves can be immersed in tap water, gives a soothing flavor to water, and is thought to improve immunity.

- Sleep Cycle: Our bodies go through five phases of sleep as we sleep, during which they regenerate tissue and muscle, clean the bloodstream through detox cycles, and create neuronic pathways - in short, they rejuvenate the body and prepare it for another day of operation. Our goal is to go to bed at a certain time each night before 11 p.m., get 7-8 hours of uninterrupted sleep, and wake up at a set time. This habit boosts immunity, and studies indicate that people who don't get enough sleep are more susceptible to illnesses and disease.

- Breathing Exercises: When practiced correctly and correctly, deep breathing exercises (fast, deliberate diaphragmatic breathing) will help to rebuild and strengthen the vagus nerve. The vagus nerve, which connects the brain and digestive system, is the longest nerve in the human body. Its signaling channels, if enhanced, would allow optimal feeding, absorption, and supply of nutrients, which will increase immunity and our capacity to combat disease.

- Digestive Foods: Food that is good for us cannot and must not be prepared using cookie-cutter techniques that aren't exclusive to "modern century" diets. Gluten-free, dairy-free, grain-free, and other restrictions apply. They might or might not be appropriate for you. As a result, don't blindly follow any formula. Be mindful of and confirm which foods help your digestive system, minimize inflammation (headaches, nausea, energy levels, and so on), and potentially your weight. Include foods that keep your stomach moving and safe, keep your cravings at bay, and enable your body to work at peak efficiency - all of these things will help you improve your immunity.

The right combination of nutrients (micro-nutrients such as zinc, vitamin D, vitamin E, vitamin A, selenium, folate, and iron) that play an important role in maintaining and enhancing our immunity. Both of the above can be taken as a supplement, but only after consulting with the doctor on the best dose, dosage cycling, and interactions with other medications.

Finally, our immunity is influenced by a variety of influences such as stress, alcohol, smoking, and adulterants found in packaged foods. On the backbone of the other healthy behaviors we develop as a lifestyle, it is our constant commitment to reduce this exposure that will strengthen our immunity. It's not a job that can be done in a day. It's a trip that recognizes our continued state of well-being as its endpoint.

Like this article?

Hey! I am Chintu Das. Did you liked this article and have suggestions to improve this article? Mail me your suggestions and feedback.

Share your comments

Subscribe to our Newsletter. You choose the topics of your interest and we'll send you handpicked news and latest updates based on your choice.

Subscribe Newsletters