Did you know eating fruit before bed is One of the best natural solutions for reducing inflammation and joint pain?

For example, Harvardâs Dr. Frank Hu says blueberries are high in natural antioxidants proven to fight off inflammation.

Yet while some foods can help lower inflammationâ¦

Dr. Huâ's. research shows there are also 5 popular foods that ramp up inflammation and pain in your body.

One of these foods is even marketed as being âhealthyâ by the USDA. And an estimated 93% of Americans consume it every single day.

Click the video link below to discover the 5 foods you should NEVER eat if you have arthritis or joint pain:

VIDEO: The 5 WORST foods for joint pain (and what to eat instead)

To Your Best Health,



trialist Nathan Appleton and his family in the town of Thun, Switzerland, including his son Thomas Gold Appleton. There he began courting Appleton's daughter Frances "Fanny" Appleton. The independent-minded Fanny was not interested in marriage, but Longfellow was determined. In July 1839, he wrote to a friend: "Victory hangs doubtful. The lady says she will not! I say she shall! It is not pride, but the madness of passion". His friend George Stillman Hillard encouraged him in the pursuit: "I delight to see you keeping up so stout a heart for the resolve to conquer is half the battle in love as well as war". During the courtship, Longfellow frequently walked from Cambridge to the Appleton home in Beacon Hill in Boston by crossing the Boston Bridge. That bridge was replaced in 1906 by a new bridge which was later renamed the Longfellow Bridge. In late 1839, Longfellow published Hyperion, inspired b y his trips abroad and his unsuccessful courtship of Fanny Appleton. Amidst this, he fell into "periods of neurotic depression with moments of panic" and took a six-month leave of absence from Harvard to attend a health spa in the former Marienberg Benedictine Convent at Boppard in Germany. After returning, he published the play The Spanish Student in 1842, reflecting his memories from his time in Spain in the 1820s. Fanny Appleton Longfellow, with sons Charles and Ernest, circa 1849 The small collection Poems on Slavery was published in 1842 as Longfellow's first public support of abolitionism. However, as Longfellow himself wrote, the poems were "so mild that even a Slaveholder might read them without losing his appetite for breakfast". A critic for The Dial agreed, calling it "the thinnest of all Mr. Longfellow's thin books; spirited and polished like its forerunners; but the topic would warrant a deeper tone". The New England Anti-Slavery As sociation, however, was satisfied enough with the collection to reprint it for further distribution. On May 10, 1843, after seven years, Longfellow received a letter from Fanny Appleton agreeing to marry him. He was too restless to take a carriage and walked 90 minutes to meet her a