Kunal Sharma

What Sulphur Does in your body?

August, 2017
The Master Responds

Sulphur was discovered by a French chemist in 1789. He added it in the famous list of elements. Then in 1823 a German chemist named Eilhard Mitscherlich discovered sulphur's allotrope.

In the human body: Sulphur is the most important and abundant mineral in the body. It is concentrated in the muscles, skin and bones. It makes vital amino acids which are used to make proteins for cells, tissues, hormones, enzymes and antibodies.

Sulphur plays an important role in the functioning of the brain, heart, ligaments, joints, liver, and the adrenal, pineal and pituitary glands. It helps reduce inflammation in the body and repairs the body too. Sulphur is important in converting carbohydrates into energy and for proper insulin function.

Read Complete Article
Aminder Singh Certified International Fitness Coach

India is known for its diverse cultures and rituals. However, with the majority of the population being vegetarian, around 60% of Indians are protein deficient. As a result when it comes to packing on muscle mass, it becomes a challenging task for the vegetarians. An optimum muscle building process requires an adequate amount of A class protein sources (proteins that offer all essential amino acids), which unfortunately, vegetarians, especially Vegans (Those who do not consume milk and dairy) miss out on.

View More
Nikhil Ashtawale Director (Integrated Fitness & Sports Institute)

One distinguishing quality of an athlete is the ability to exert maximum force in relation to one’s body weight; in other words, how strong are you for your own bodyweight and size? It basically shows an athlete’s ability to move, generate force and control the body through a certain space, and then set the range of motion of an exercise. While absolute strength is the ability to exert maximum force against a load regardless of muscle or body size; like lifting maximum load in squats, deadlift, snatch, etc.

View More
Shwetha Bhatia Registered Dietician & Fitness Athlete

Dietary habits at various stages of life from pregnancy into adulthood have been connected not only to disruption of energy balance but also to attention, mood, behaviour, and anxiety disorders. Increased risk of developing numerous conditions including obesity, metabolic disease, mental health issues, and anxiety has been linked to the mother’s diet during pregnancy. Protein restriction with junk food feeding during pregnancy has shown to increase anxiety levels in children.

View More