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Blueberry Effect on Depression

Depression is difficult to manage as an adult, let alone as an adolescent. The young child is growing into an adulthood, going to school, experiencing intense hormones and hence emotions, discovering new worlds- inner and outer, and most of all, becoming their own person. 

Adolescent is also a time when the brain is still maturing, which means that if a young person falls into depression it can cause emotional, cognitive, and physical delays in growth and development. 

In this recent research study, Fisk et al. (2020) administered four weeks of supplementation with wild blueberries to young 12-17 year old participants who experienced depression and anxiety. 

Interestingly, the researchers believe that the positive results were due to the polyphenol effect (in the case of blueberries, more specifically high amounts of anthocyanins) and suggest a higher diet of vegetables and fruits alongside supplementation of blueberries for preventative measures. 

Four weeks for better mood regulation is excellent, the kind of results we love to see happen to our young ones (and ourselves!). Read the Article and learn about the power of blueberries. 


Blueberry Extract

Suggested use: 1-2 capsules a day. 


Yours as Always, 



  • Fisk, J., Khalid, S., Reynolds, S. A., & Williams, C. M. (2020). Effect of 4 weeks daily wild blueberry supplementation on symptoms of depression in adolescents. British Journal of Nutrition, 124(2), 181-188. Article


We have developed our products based on scientific research and/or the practical experience of many healthcare practitioners. There is a growing body of literature on food based nutrition and supplements and their application in support of our health. Please use our products under the advisement of your doctor.

My Research: Peace

Globe_Home 3On women in leadership positions: Do improved women’s descriptive representation in legislative branches and women’s participation in civil society decrease the intensity of civil conflicts? Is the impact of women’s presence in legislative branches on the conflict intensity magnified by women’s participation in civil society, and vice versa? In this study, we aim to expand the constructivist argument that equal gender roles in politics and civil society can bring about less intensive internal armed conflicts. Relying on time-series cross-national data on 151 countries from 1960 to 2016, we demonstrate that the increases in women’s descriptive representation in parliaments and women’s participation in civil society tend to decrease the predicted civil conflict intensity. In addition, we demonstrate that the deterrent effect of women’s descriptive representation is magnified by women’s participation in civil society and vice versa. These findings remain consistent in alternative model specifications with additional women-related control variables. 

Woo, B. D., & Nam, H. (2024). Women and Peace Theory and Civil Conflict Intensity. SAGE Open, 14(2), 21582440241245315.

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