sign up forgot login?
search for these words:
limit on this user:

Welcome to the beta environment of Supverse

Supverse is a media platform run by analysts and journalists.
Supverse, the UniVerse of WasSup, allows members to create ad hoc discussions on any page* across the vast Internet. The discussion can be just a reference for yourself, or a diverse audience debate. Organize all research content and references using personal hashtags on your Supverse profile and even stitch together these thoughts into a dynamic presentation you can publish online and share with others. Mingle your philosophies with others in the Supverse global sensorium to create new meanings.
  • Receive personalized emails with new comments made on pages you subscribed to, without signing up.
  • Sign up for a free account and use the cloud to bookmark pages and to leave notes on websites that interest you.
  • Join the discussions that are ongoing, see what trends and becomes news to you, find associated information.
  • Create an online dynamic stream of thought, in a Prezi like environment, and share it with like-minded people.

* At this point not every site is supported.

Use Supverse for:



Rants & Raves

Three Steps to Supverse:


Find a URL


Supverse it


Add your comments

Filtered on: #fragrant > showing 1 comment covering 100 days

The Truth About the Health Benefits of Terpenes | Best Health

#Terpenes are aromatic #HydroCarbons .. oils that provide the #fragrant essence in plants, flowers and trees. The fragrant molecules are basically oils that release a therapeutic scent, says Josh Kaplan, a neuroscientist at The University of Washington. A study published in the Journal of Toxicological Research showed that the Japanese practice of forest bathing, or shinrin-yoku, in a terpene-rich environment has potential anti-inflammatory, anti-tumorigenic, and neuroprotective affects on human health. Dr. Kaplan says there is a dual route by which terpenes can have a therapeutic benefit. “For years it was thought that people benefited from inhaling terpenes because our olfactory system, or sense of smell, is tied to emotional centres in the brain, thus having a positive effect on our mood,” says Kaplan. “However, recently it’s been identified that the terpenes also act directly on brain cells to modulate their activity.” The terpene beta-caryophyllene found in basil, oregano, black pepper, and cannabis has been shown to have anti-inflammatory, antioxidant, and pain-relieving benefits. A study by the Chongqing Medical University in China showed promising results in using this terpene to treat Alzheimer’s disease. Alzheimer’s disease progression is dependent on mitigating brain inflammation, and beta-caryophyllene was either injected or administered orally in mice to dampen inflammation by activating cannabinoid, or CB2, receptors in the brain. The neurotherapeutic potential extends to other terpenes as well. “In some lab models, high doses of linalool showed anti-seizure and anti-epileptic effects,” says Kaplan.
&neo 2019-11-22  

screenshots generated by page2images | Site Snapshot by PagePeeker | raw sentiment and classification data by uClassify | copyright 2014-2019 DYNO3 LLC | Terms of Use and Privacy Policy