High Cholesterol


High Cholesterol Lowers With An All Natural Herb

Cholesterol and its control has become a huge business in this county. We are bombarded daily with how important it is to keep our numbers down and we should be using the cholesterol lowering drugs to help us do that. The inference is that you will need the drugs no matter what to get the numbers down to acceptable levels – at least according to current medical thinking.

There is now a growing number of researchers who are beginning to dispute the studies and are saying that too low a number and you actually have an increased risk of getting in trouble.

The jury is still out on this controversy, but one thing is for sure – using the drugs to lower your cholesterol can work, but there are very, very serious side effects to using them and growing evidence that a lot of the side effects have been and are being pretty much ignored by all parties – your doctor – the drug manufacture – and our government who is supposed to be watching out for our best interest.

For a lot of people, finding a way to have natural blood cholesterol control is the better option than the cholesterol lowering drugs that are so widely used today.

There are a number of helpful herbals that can make a large difference and one of the best is a stabilized concentrated form of garlic. At the very least, it can help you to take less of the drugs and reduce the side effects and potential complications.

High Cholesterol Description
A fat-like material present in the blood and in most tissues. Cholesterol is an important constituent of cell membranes and the precursor to many steroid hormones and bile salts. Western dietary intake of cholesterol is approximately 500-1000mg per day.

Cholesterol is synthesized in the body from acetate, mainly in the liver and blood concentration should be between 100-300mg/dL. Elevated levels of cholesterol are associated with heart disease and need to be controlled.

Although there have been controversial discussions concerning the significance of high cholesterol levels alone for the incidence of arteriosclerosis (hardening of your coronary arteries), several recent studies clearly show that a correlation exists between the concentration of blood lipids and the narrowing of coronary vessels.

Some studies, including the large Framingham study, have revealed a significant correlation between serum cholesterol and the risk for heart disease in both men and women (Castelli, 1988). Furthermore, a major 25-year follow-up study in the United States, Europe and Japan has recently shown that increased serum total cholesterol levels are directly associated with increased coronary heart disease in all cultures (Verschuren et al., 1995).

Cholesterol is a waxy, fatty substance that is present in blood. Cholesterol is necessary for life. It aids in digestion and acts as a precursor for Vitamin D and certain hormones. It is needed in minute amounts. The body manufactures all of the cholesterol it requires. Excess cholesterol is absorbed into the arterial walls, in the heart and elsewhere in the body causing the build up of layers of plaque that can ultimately lead to  blockages. Heart attacks, strokes, and other serious problems often result.

Not all cholesterol is the same. Low-density lipoprotein (LDLcholesterol) is considered ʺbadʺ since it causes plaque to build up in the arteries. High-density lipoprotein (HDL-cholesterol) is referred to as “good” cholesterol since it does the opposite, carrying plaque away from the arterial wall to the liver and out of the body.

This means that epidemiological investigations (population surveys) and clinical studies have established that an elevated serum LDL-cholesterol is a major contributing factor of coronary heart disease. Furthermore, individuals who have very high total cholesterol levels are generally twice as likely to experience a heart attack or a stroke than individuals with a moderate cholesterol level (American Heart Association, 2003).

There are different types of Cholesterol.  It travels in the blood attached to a protein – called a “lipoprotein”.  These lipoproteins are classified as high density (HDL), low density (LDL) or very low density (VLDL) depending on the amount of protein in relation to the fat.

Low density lipoproteins (LDL) – is also called “bad” cholestrol as it can cause the buildup of plaque on the walls of arteries. The higher the LDL in the blood, the greater is your risk of heart disease.

High density lipoproteins (HDL) – is called “good” cholesterol as it helps the body to get rid of bad cholesterol. The higher your HDL the better and if your levels of HDL are low, your risk of having heart disease increases.

Very low density lipoproteins (VLDL) – is like LDL cholesterol in that it is mostly made up of fat and little protein.

Factors that affect cholesterol levels are Weight – Age – Diabetes – Heredity – Medications – Medical Conditions.

High Cholesterol Symptoms

There are NO Symptoms of High Cholesterol which makes it all the more dangerous.

A link between heart disease, diabetes, stroke and other health problems has been shown in people with high cholesterol. And that is why it is important to know your numbers and to keep them as good as you can.

High Cholesterol Treatment Options
Treatment options include diet changes, increased exercise, weight loss, medications, and herbal supplements. The goal is lowering cholesterol overall and creating a better balance between the LDL and HDL cholesterol levels.

What Actually Works
Diet and lifestyle are the first things that can be changed to help maintain a healthy cholesterol level that gives you lower LDL Cholesterol levels and higher HDL Cholesterol levels.

  • Eat more fresh fruits and vegetables
  • Reduce saturated fat consumption
  • Go on a diet if carrying excess pounds
  • Increase exercise levels
  • Stop smoking
  • Moderate your alcohol consumption
  • Reduce stress levels

If lifestyle changes still do not lower your cholesterol enough, then medication may be prescribed by you doctor – usually Statin Drugs. There are others also such as bile-acid resins, fibric acid derivatives and cholesterol absorption inhibitors  ( use as a last resort if nothing else works ).

Increased dietary fiber consumption, soy foods, and plant compounds similar to cholesterol ( plant stanols and sterols) are able to significantly reduce LDL cholesterol.

There are also natural alternatives that have shown promise for natural cholesterol control:

  • Guggulipid
  • Red Yeast Rice
  • Policosanol
  • Fenugreek Seeds
  • Artichoke Leaf Extract
  • Yarrow
  • Basil
  • Garlic

All of the suggested natural remedies are the first order of business when attempting to lower your cholesterol levels and increase your heart health.

Of all of the herbals, the easiest to use is the garlic as  there is an all natural concentrated formulation of Garlic (without odor) that has demonstrated the ability to aid in lowering your LDL numbers and increasing your HDL numbers. It is ready to use and convenient to take with you.

It  is called Alligin and can be the mainstay in your herbal approach. As a bonus, the very strong antibacterial and antiviral activity of the Alligin will be of great help in maintaining a healthy body.

And finally, as a last resort, use of the cholesterol lowering drugs may be indicated if you simply can not bring your levels down sufficiently and you have discussed the options with your health professional and weighed the the risks of the drugs and their side-effects against that of having a higher cholesterol level.

High Cholesterol Treatment Regimen
Entirely natural extracts like Alligin can take a little longer to work than pharmaceutical drugs because they offer a cascade of benefits to the whole body.

So it is important to persevere with a natural extract for at least 3 months before you assess its effectiveness.

Many other benefits to your immune, digestive and cardiovascular systems are possible as well as helping to maintain a healthy cholesterol level.

Take 4-6 capsules of Alligin each day and persevere for at least 6 weeks.

Review your progress and continue for a further 6 weeks and then reduce the dose gradually to 2-3 capsules.


High Cholesterol Experiences

"I began taking Alligin several years ago and have been amazed by my increase in health and overall wellness. Before I began taking Alligin, my blood pressure was around 130 over 80 and my cholesterol levels were increasingly unhealthy. A couple of months after I started taking Alligin every day, I had lab tests done. My cholesterol dropped by 15 percent and my blood pressure came down to 100 over 65. I felt fantastic, and my doctor even noticed that my health was improving. Alligin has improved my health in many other ways.

A fungus had infected my large toenail and shortly after I began taking Alligin, it cleared up and has never returned. I used to dread the cold season because I was so susceptible to catching severe cases of the cold and flu. From October to April I would catch at least three colds or the flu every year. Since I have been taking Allicin every day. I have enjoyed clean health since. Every time I’ve started to feel a cold or other illness coming on, I’ve increased the amount of Alligin I take and have recovered almost immediately. In fact, I’ve only had one day since taking Alligin that I haven’t felt well. Of all the health and holistic healing supplements out there, I feel that Alligin offers the best value and has the greatest impact on overall health."

D. Parsons


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Dr. Josling's Allicin Center

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