Thursday, July 10, 2008

High Growth Reported for World Lactose Market announces that a new market research report related to the Chemicals industry industry is available in its catalogue.

World Lactose Market

This report analyzes the worldwide markets for Lactose in Millions of US$. The specific end-use segments discussed are Pharmaceuticals, Food & Beverages, Confectionery, and Others (Cosmetics, Detergents, Surfactants etc). The report provides separate comprehensive analytics for the US, Canada, Japan, Europe, Asia-Pacific, Middle East, and Latin America. Annual forecasts are provided for each region for the period of 2000 through 2015. A ten-year historic analysis is also provided for these markets with annual market analytics.

Firm Recalls Supplements Containing Undeclared Erectile Dysfunction Drug

Jack Distribution is voluntarily recalling certain lots of its Rize 2 The Occasion capsules and Rose 4 Her capsules because they contain an undeclared ingredient similar to the active ingredient of an erectile dysfunction (ED) drug.

An FDA analysis found some lots of the dietary supplements, manufactured and packaged in 2007, contained thiomethisosildenafil, an analog of sildenafil, the active ingredient in Pfizer’s Viagra. This chemical poses a potential threat to consumers because it may interact with nitrates found in some prescription drugs, such as nitroglycerin, and may lower blood pressure to dangerous levels, the FDA said.

To read more of this content at FDA News, click here.

The Future of Home Fitness Has Arrived

LOSING weight and getting fit is hard. Finding the motivation to do those things is even harder. But now something has come along which can help you drop the pounds and stop uncontrollable panting - all in your own living room, and it's fun at the same time.

Ladies and gentlemen, welcome to the future of home fitness. Welcome to Wii Fit.

To read more of this content at the South Yorkshire Times, click here

Seven Silly Fitness Fads

Before you sign up for a circus-themed exercise class, or buy tricked-out Hula Hoops, read our guide to which wacky workouts actually work.

From strippercise to circus-trapeze aerobics, gyms and fitness gurus keep coming up with new ways to make working out less of a chore. But though these whimsical classes and instructional DVDs can reinvigorate your gym routine, some of the glitziest (and goofiest) new trends can also put you at risk for sprained ankles, pulled muscles and overexertion. And some don't even give you much of a workout.

Here are seven of the silliest fitness fads—with the lowdown on whether or not they really chisel and tone. (For other workout tips, check out our earlier story on "Six of the Worst Ways to Work Out.")

To read more of this content at Newsweek, click here