MANAGE CHRONIC DISEASE - HEART DISEASE
Step 1 Blood Testing
The first step to see if you are a candidate for hormone optimization is blood testing and consulting with our medical team.
Step 2 Individual Program
Our medical practitioners customize an individualized hormone replacement program for you. Then we follow you every step of the way.
Step 3 VIP Monitoring
Once on the program, our medical team and coaches monitor your progress. Our goal is to keep you healthy and happy.
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MANAGE CHRONIC DISEASE - HEART DISEASE and Others
We coach you on modifying your lifestyle with a whole food diet shown to reverse risk factors for age-related chronic diseases.
Over 600,000 people unnecessarily die each year in the United States due to heart disease. Almost every one of these deaths is preventable. Learn how you can protect yourself from cardiovascular disease naturally.
Protect yourself with lifestyle from the Number 1 Leading Cause of Death in the USA.
Get serious with a proven metabolic wellness program that will improve your living years and provide you with the best chance to share more memories with loved ones.
Protect Against Heart Disease
Our program uses a combination of whole-foods, predominately plant-based, and incorporates keto (or intermittent fasting) to rapidly reduce blood pressure and risk factors for heart attack.
In 1948 the Framingham Heart Study began under the direction of the National Heart Institute. Today it is known as the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (NHLB). The study looked at over 5,000 men and women between the ages of 30 and 62 years of age. Extensive physical examinations and lifestyle interviews were conducted. Throughout the years, generations were followed. This lasted up and until the early 2000s.
Framingham Heart Study – What was learned?
Much was learned from the study, including the role of blood pressure and cholesterol levels play in influencing your risk factors for having a heart attack. There is an abundance of research found on this famous and noteworthy heart study, but one of the most important takeaways from the Framingham Heart Study is what has been virtually ignored.
Researchers and medical doctors still tell us that a total cholesterol of 200mg/dL is a good number. They sometimes even try to impress upon patients their ability to calculate mathematical ratios of different cholesterol particles like: C-HDL, C-LDL, and others. However, the truth is heart attacks are usually caused by younger plaques, which rupture, causing a blood clot to form in the heart. These younger plaques are more or less punctured by oxidized cholesterol, which is bad cholesterol (LDL). If we can naturally lower total cholesterol and LDL cholesterol, we can reduce your risk of heart disease.
When our program is followed, common risk factors like blood pressure and inflammatory markers drop to normal levels within a matter of 6-8 weeks.
When When key risk factors fall to within normal healthy ranges, heart attacks become less likely.
When statins were invented, many doctors and scientist believed they could lower cholesterol levels to safe levels, preventing heart disease and heart attacks. Statins do work well at lowering cholesterol, but research does not show any significant “absolute reductions” at preventing heart attacks or reversing cardiovascular disease. Apparently drug-induced lower cholesterol levels don’t really offer that much protection to those patients who have never had a prior heart attack. Moreover, the risk of other age-related diseases like type-II diabetes may actually increase.
We don’t encourage patients to use statins for long periods of time due to their long-term potential negative side-effects. We encourage patients to learn our whole-food lifestyle, which includes periodic ketogenic dieting and/or intermittent fasting to encourage cell apoptosis and autophagy (in effect cellular regeneration).
We may encourage patients to reduce their medications like statins if our physicians believe the risks outweigh the benefits.
Of course, there is a lot more to it, which is why we are here to help you navigate through the often-times misleading reports that exist.
We teach you how to eat abundantly nutrient-dense healthy whole foods and how to avoid toxic foods. We simplify the program to basic principles when and where it makes sense, so you can easily prioritize important dietary decisions.
When patients become armed with the right information, they make informed healthy choices without feeling like they’re sacrificing happiness or starving themselves in the process.
Original Framingham Study Hypothesis
- CVD increases with age. It occurs earlier and more frequently in males.
- Persons with hypertension developed CVD at a greater rate than those who are not hypertensive.
- Elevated blood cholesterol level is associated with an increased risk of CVD.
- Tobacco smoking is associated with an increased occurrence of CVD.
- Habitual use of alcohol is associated with an increased incidence of CVD.
- Increased physical activity is associated with a decrease in the development of CVD.
- An increase in thyroid function is associated with a decrease in the development of CVD.
- High blood hemoglobin or hematocrit level are associated with an increased rate of the development of CVD.
- An increase in body weight predisposes to CVD.
- There is an increased rate of the development of CVD in people with diabetes mellitus.
- There is a higher incidence of CVD in people with gout.
Prevent Heart Disease – A Research Driven Easy-to-Follow Program
Contact us today to go over a 90-day or 180-day program to help halt and potentially reverse your cardiovascular risk based on the research you already should be aware of.
Dr. Caldwell B. Esselstyn, MD – Cleveland Clinic Research <Click here>
Dr. Dean Ornish, MD – Intensive Lifestyle Changes <Click here>
Williamsburg Conference on Heart Disease – Baylor Univ. <Click here>
History of The Framingham Heart Study <Click here>
Body Mass Index (BMI) and Heart Disease <Click here>
Heme Iron in Meat <Click here>
Board certified doctors in Anti-Aging, Regenerative and Family Medicine.
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