A study at the Texas A&M University found a significant relationship between dietary cholesterol and loss of strength. It was found that the lower the cholesterol levels the less muscle tissue was formed after an exercise program. Easy to state the results: The more cholesterol you eat, the stronger you become! More than that, recent headlines shouted: Anti-cholesterol drugs do not reduce heart attacks or strokes and are involved in the causation of cancer! How much evidence do you need before you stop using these dangerous drugs that are shortening your life without any benefit except to the drug companies who make them? This is one more reason you may want to think about ordering your first bottle of Cardio Advantage Plus. Cardiovascular disease is still a leading cause of death in America and you have the best natural prevention available in Cardio Advantage Plus. Naturally Preventing Strokes Nattokinase has (Read More)
More Doctors And Researchers Speak Out About the Cholesterol Myth A recent conference entitled “Heart Disease in the 21st Century: Beyond the Lipid Hypothesis” was filled with speakers who did not believe that you should avoid saturated fats or limit your cholesterol or use polyunsaturated fats in your diet. In fact they presented evidence that was just the opposite – saturated fats are extremely important to good health, high cholesterol foods do not contribute to high cholesterol and polyunsaturated fats are bad for your health! Emerging science from intensive study on lowering cholesterol levels was found to be wanting in extending life even one day. In fact, there was a finding that lower cholesterol levels were associated with cancer and premature death! As an explanation, one speaker said, “Cardiologists and others have confusion about a statistical association of cholesterol with causation. It’s as if they saw a house burning and (Read More)
Now a double-blind, scientific study has confirmed the efficacy of vitamin B-12 and Folic Acid in preventing memory loss and improving cognition as we age.
When a reputable school of medicine is validating what many of us already know – that Americans are over-prescribed and over-charged for unnecessary medical tests and prescriptions drugs – it’s a big deal.
Eggs have gotten a bad rap over the last few decades. Deemed bad for the heart by health experts, they have been the subjects of criticism and scrutiny. But are our white (sometimes brown) friends really that unhealthy for us? In the last few years, numerous health organizations have been vindicating eggs’ reputation.
We’ve all read the signs of a heart attack listed on posters in the hospital waiting room. But what if there were other, earlier signs that could alert you ahead of time that your heart was in trouble? It turns out there are. Researchers have done a lot of work in recent years looking at the signs and symptoms patients experienced in the months or even years leading up to a heart attack. “The heart, together with the arteries that feed it, is one big muscle, and when it starts to fail the symptoms can show up in many parts of the body,” says cardiologist Jonathan Goldstein of St. Michael’s Medical Center in Newark, New Jersey.
America’s love affair with coffee is no secret. Many cannot imagine beginning their day without the morning pick-me-up from the nearest Starbucks. The legal addictive stimulants offer us a boost on our way to work, when we’re flagging at break, and get us home from work. As Tom Hanks states in the 1998 cult-classic You’ve Got Mail, our coffee offers us an “an absolutely defining sense of self.” Lately, coffee has been getting a different kind of attention, as green coffee bean supplements seem to be the latest weight loss craze. Dr. Oz hails the new supplement as a ‘miracle pill that can burn fat fast for anyone.’ Weight loss isn’t the only health benefit that can be found in coffee. Read on to discover 6 health benefits to consider when brewing your next cup of joe.
Most of us are not getting the vitamin C dosage we need for good health. This is because illness, trauma, stress, and injury all use up large quantities of vitamin C in animals, including us humans. But the main difference between us and other animals is that we’ve lost the ability to make our own vitamin C.