Cardiac Cure, Reversing

By pjain      Published Oct. 27, 2019, 12:24 a.m. in blog Health   

CarDiaCure Keys and Takeaways

Get as fit as you can => Reduces Mortality Greatly after MI

Cardiac Prevention Programs

Natural Control of BP => Stop Atenlol, Hydrochrothroizide


Causes of High TriG Genetic Alcohol intake Specific Drugs (beta blockers, diuretics, HRT) ---- Low thyroid Diabetic predisposition - control BG Obesity ---- For given calories - Too much carbohydrade, too little fat ----

Tips for CarDiabetesCure #1: Exercise daily

Exercise 5 days/week for 1 hour per day — one of best things you can do for your heart — start with 30 minutes if necessary but build up to 1 hour Walking is generally best because it doesn't put too much stress on the joints Other good exercise includes: tennis, ballroom dancing, swimming, and riding a bike Do regular strength or resistance training to decrease age-related muscle loss Use a heart rate monitor and keep an eye on how your heart handles exercise — share this info with your doctor Tip #2: Lose weight if necessary

Learn your BMI (google it — it's easy!) — your BMI represents the % of your total body weight that is due to fat If you are overweight, apply the info diligently from my next tip. Tip #3: Get serious about your diet

It's time to get serious about what you eat whether you have known heart disease or are just taking a preventative approach. I recommend the Dean Ornish heart-reversal diet, the South Beach Diet, the Mediterranean diet, or even the Caveman Diet. For a healthy healthy diet, you should limit meat, reduce saturated fats, limit calories, decrease salt, decrease all fatty foods and avoid eating fast foods. Tip #4: Reduce your stress level & get proper sleep

Sleep is your body's primary way of dealing with stress — lack of sleep results in the liver pumping out excess cholesterol — get 8+ hours on a regular basis Recruit the support of your loved ones — talk more, enjoy quality time together Seek support from your religious or spiritual community — prayer, meditation, and being grateful all help decrease stress Review your work habits and determine if you could delegate some work or otherwise streamline your job to lower stress

Use key supplements

I developed Cardio Advanced to help you get all your key healthy heart supplements in one place. Cardio Advanced contains 12 unique ingredients, including plant sterols, CoQ10, Hawthorn, critical B Vitamins, and other heart healthy ingredients. Fish oil is also a great way to get the Omega-3 that you need for a healthy heart.

B3 (Niacin — as niacinamide)
B9 (Folic acid)
B6 (Pyroxidine)
B12 (Cobalamin)
B1 (Thiamin)
B2 (Riboflavin)

Niacin (or vitamin B3) is used by your body to convert carbohydrates into energy. It supports good heart health on several fronts:

Niacin helps support HDL or "good" cholesterol levels Niacin helps support normal LDL or "bad" cholesterol levels . . . Niacin helps support normal triglyceride levels . . . Experts also generally agree that folic acid or folate (which is actually vitamin B9) is crucial when it comes to heart health.

Folate helps produce and maintain new cells and is essential for the metabolism of homocysteine.

Homocysteine is an amino acid normally found in your blood, but elevated levels are linked to heart concerns. Maintaining normal homocysteine levels is important to arterial health and affects the ease with which blood flows through the blood vessels.

Promoting normal levels of homocysteine helps promote normal platelet aggregation, which is essential to good circulatory health.

Folate, vitamin B6, and vitamin B12 all play key roles in converting homocysteine into methionine, one of the 20 or so building blocks from which your body builds new proteins.

Without enough folate, vitamin B6, and vitamin B12, this conversion process becomes inefficient and homocysteine levels increase. In turn, increasing intake of folate, vitamin B6, and vitamin B12 decreases homocysteine levels.

Vitamin B1 (also called thiamine or thiamin) is necessary to heart function because it helps your cells make adenosine triphosphate or ATP, which is a major contributor to your body's energy production. Of course, since it must beat continuously, the heart is a big consumer of energy.

Vitamin B2 (known as riboflavin) is also a cofactor in the metabolism of homocysteine. Plus, it is important in red blood cell production.

But vitamin B2 works as an antioxidant as well, which is important in heart health, as you also heard with CoQ10. Vitamin B2 also helps protect cells from oxygen damage by fighting damaging free radicals.

And although the B vitamins work magic to support healthy hearts, let's not forget a couple of additional vitamins that contribute to a smoothly running ticker: vitamin D3 and vitamin C . . .

Dr. Crandall included vitamin D3 in Cardio Advanced™ because it has been shown to help regulate some critical processes involved in heart health, particularly when it comes to blood pressure.

Vitamin D also plays a role in proper blood clotting, inflammatory response, and glucose control.

And he didn't forget to add some vitamin C, either. While most animals have the ability to manufacture vitamin C in their bodies, humans do not. That means we need to get our vitamin C through diet and supplementation.

Though inconclusive, research suggests a correlation between low levels of vitamin C and the body's production of more cholesterol. Conversely, the body manufactures less cholesterol when vitamin C levels are high.

Most importantly, vitamin C also helps support arterial health. This may be related to its role in producing collagen tissues in the body.

Cardio Advanced™ also includes one mineral essential to heart health: magnesium.

Heart RhythmWhile magnesium has many important functions in the body, the heart in particular requires a sufficient amount of this vital mineral.

Magnesium helps maintain a normal heart rhythm — it coordinates the activity of the nerves and heart muscle cells that initiate the heartbeat.

Magnesium also supports normal blood pressure by relaxing the muscles controlling blood vessels, allowing blood to flow more freely.

There is some evidence that suggests that magnesium may help promote normal levels of LDL cholesterol and triglycerides.

Evidence based Cardiac Events Prevention

Effectiveness of programmes as part of primary prevention demonstrated on the example of cardiovascular diseases and the metabolic syndrome.

Cardiac Early Detection Programs

Tests - Treadmill Stress Tests

  • Fitness Tests

    Bruce Protocol (3' steps) toTime step degree speed 3' 1 10 1.7 6' 2 12 2.5 9' 3 14 3.4 If you can do >10' your prognostics are good 12' 4 16 4.2 15' 5 18 5.0 very difficult, rare even for healthy

Post MI - Cardiac Rehab Works! Quantified Exercise to Build on Higher than Prior Function!

Role of Exercise

  • Study presents new evidence of how physical activity benefits heart health in seniors Jun 13 2011 TRACIE WHITE

Michael McConnell and his colleagues found that physical activity increases the health of heart arteries in older patients.

Scientists at the Stanford University School of Medicine have found the strongest evidence to date that staying physically active helps improve the functioning of heart arteries in older Americans. The findings, published online June 13 in the Journal of the American College of Cardiology: Cardiovascular Imaging, support the heart-health benefits of even moderate exercise, such as walking one hour per day.

In the study, scientists directly measured the improved ability of heart artery dilation — a measurement of artery health — in more-active older patients. Previous studies have shown the same benefits among male athletes, such as ultra-marathon runners, but this new study was unique in looking at both men and women between the ages of 60 and 72 doing typical physical activities. The benefits were found equally in both genders.

“My patients ask me, ‘How do we really know that exercise is benefiting my heart arteries?’” said senior author Michael McConnell, MD, associate professor of cardiovascular medicine and director of the Preventive Cardiology Clinic at Stanford. “Now we can say that we’ve looked directly at their arteries and shown that the more physically active subjects, even in their 60s, see measurable benefits.”

Scientists compared the healthiness of heart arteries in older adults with their physical activity levels in a group of 212 older patients with no history of heart disease. The patients had been part of the Stanford/Kaiser ADVANCE study of heart disease. (ADVANCE is a large epidemiological study of coronary artery disease that started in 2000 as a collaborative effort between researchers at Stanford University and Kaiser Permanente of Northern California with the overarching goal ofimproving the ability to prevent, diagnose and treat heart disease.)

They found a significant positive correlation between coronary vasodilatation and physical activity. The subjects with moderate activity levels, equivalent to one hour of walking a day, dilated their coronary arteries almost 50 percent more than subjects with lower activity levels. These findings remained significant even after adjustment for cardiac risk factors, coronary calcium score and the use of heart medications such as statins.

“If you exercise more, your vessels dilate more,” McConnell said. “The more a vessel dilates, the healthier the vessel. Those who don’t do anything beyond light activity have by far the lowest dilation levels. Those who include high-level activities, like singles tennis or swimming, at least once a week dilated their heart arteries twice as much.”

To measure the dilating capacity of heart vessels, scientists used noninvasive, high-resolution magnetic resonance imaging of the coronary arteries, a technique developed at Stanford. An MRI coronary angiogram was conducted both before and after administering a nitroglycerin pill under the tongue with a five-minute wait between the two angiograms. The change in size of the coronary artery was then measured.

The physical activity levels of the subjects were measured using the Stanford Seven-Day Physical Activity Recall Questionnaire, which was developed at Stanford in the 1980s and has been used in many epidemiologic studies. The interview-administered survey asked subjects to estimate energy levels recalling typical weekly activities: mopping or a brisk walk equaled moderate activity levels; construction work or doubles tennis equaled intense levels; chopping wood or running equaled very intense levels.

Previous studies have shown that athletes have a greater coronary vasodilatory response to nitroglycerin, which gets converted to nitric oxide, compared with people who are not physically active. Nitric oxide is the main chemical that the walls of the heart arteries produce to tell the vessels to dilate.

“By imaging after giving nitroglycerin, we could measure the coronary artery response to nitric oxide, and found that inactive people are less responsive than active people,” said Patricia Nguyen, MD, an instructor in cardiovascular medicine and first author of the study.

According to the American Heart Association, nearly 70 percent of Americans don’t get enough physical activity. It recommends at least 30 minutes of moderate physical activity, like brisk walking, at least five times a week to lower the risks of heart disease, stroke and diabetes. Children need 60 minutes every day.

The study’s co-authors at the Stanford Prevention Research Center include: Ruth Taylor-Piliae, PhD, RN, a former research fellow; William Haskell, PhD, professor emeritus of medicine; Stephen Fortmann, MD, former professor of medicine; Joan Fair, PhD, a former consulting assistant professor; and former staff member Ann Varady. Co-authors from the Stanford cardiovascular medicine division are Masahiro Terashima, MD, PhD, a former research fellow; and Mark Hlatky, MD, professor of medicine and of health research and policy.

The study was supported by grants from the National Institutes of Health and the Reynolds Foundation, which primarily funded the ADVANCE study, and the American College of Cardiology. GE Healthcare provided research equipment support.

McConnell’s laboratory receives research support from GE Healthcare Inc.

Information about Stanford’s Department of Medicine, which also supported this study, is available at

Reversing Heart/Diabetes Disease


See the You Tube Video Raw for Thirty about diabetics using this program to cure their diabetes.

Neal Barnard => Eat Plants - Power Foods for the Brain | Neal Barnard

Ornish Diet Reviews 2017

Dr Richard Berenstein's Diabetes Solution

Berenstein says eat enough meat to feel satisfied. I see a lot of overlap between what these doctors are saying- yet one is a vegan rabbi and the other is an advocate of meat eating. That should tell you something. (Eat tons of vegetables, avoid most fruits and starches. Coffee is bad. You need to exercise to control blood sugar and build muscle. All those fake sugars are very bad. Berenstein says most of them don't work to control blood sugar, and Cousins sees them as toxic. )

The raw foodists might hate my bringing in Berenstein because they believe that cooking food itself is bad (and Cousins gives a lot of research to that effect.) (And most raw foodists are vegan.)

But both of these doctors will tell you that as a diabetic you cannot consume the starches, sweet fruits, sugar-free drinks and candies, coffee, etc that the American Diabetes Association recommends. Both will tell you there is big business profiteering on your diabetes. Both will tell you the standard medical approaches to diabetes care usually do more hard than good.

TRs and Resources


Cardiovascular Fitness and Mortality After Contemporary Cardiac Rehabilitation r. James Stone, a Clinical Professor of Medicine at the University of Calgary, Canada, promotes the necessity, positive benefits, and overall mortality reduction with cardiac rehabilitation in patient with coronary artery disease as noted in their article appearing in the May 2013 issue of Mayo Clinic Proceedings. Available at:

Billie-Jean Martin, MD, PhD
Ross Arena, PhD, PTemail address
Mark Haykowsky, PhD
Trina Hauer, BPAS, MSc
Leslie D. Austford, MN, MBA, CMPE
Merril Knudtson, MD
Sandeep Aggarwal, MD, FRCPC
James A. Stone, MD, PhD


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