Heart Disease, a life without Statins

Heart Disease, a life without Statins

Heart Disease, a life without Statins

If you have heart disease then this book will help you to decide if you should take Statins or not.

Heart disease, also known as cardiovascular disease (CHD) is considered by the medical profession to be caused by saturated fats but there is growing evidence from this and other books that this theory is incorrect. This book presents evidence to show that CHD is caused by a fungal infection and that cholesterol, a mixture of organic acids, is an antifungal response by our body to man

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2 Responses to Heart Disease, a life without Statins

  1. 3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    EXCELLENT (mostly) Natural Prevention Ideas, July 14, 2014
    By 
    DS

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Heart Disease, a life without Statins (Kindle Edition)
    I am a self-professed Prevention/health food nut. I have no pre-existing conditions nor any family health history of diseases of any kind, but I do know modern life seems to predispose us to harm and I want to know ways to “head off at the pass” anything which seems to be problematic to large portions of the populace. Heart attack and fungal infections are definitely two such things and are discussed at length in this ebook. The book gives natural remedies which can work in combination to prevent CHD and I found the book very helpful in checking what I already do, and adding a few natural things to my routine, such as taking it seriously about drinking Lemon Juice in the morning. A couple of things to add, one, in many Anti-fungal formulas they use Caprylic Acid from coconut oil to kill fungus/Candida A. I try to use it in smoothies and for frying up stirfry dishes, but it certainly could be added to the “multi pill” or daily diet as discussed in the book for fungal treatment (and prevention). Also, taking aspirin I believe to be the reason my Mother died, so I have a negative viewpoint on taking it. In the article “Taking aspirin to foil heart attacks may do more harm than good” by Thea Jourdan, May 26 2014, it states from the evidence, “So while aspirin could prevent some heart attacks, by stopping clots forming, it may trigger others by causing bleeding into the cholesterol plaque, resulting in no overall benefit in terms of heart attack or stroke prevention.” It goes on to say, “.. aspirin can lead to all sorts of health problems, including bleeding in the stomach or brain.” It was just such a bleed, in the brain, which led to my Mother’s dying so young. They found no cause for it, but she took a daily aspirin as it was touted as good prevention even for the healthy with no history or risk of CHD. The article goes on to state that, “In a 1992 study of 22,000 doctors taking aspirin, there were more sudden deaths among those taking aspirin.. If you’re at risk of the sort of heart attack that gets you rushed to hospital for life-saving treatment, swapping it for a sudden death doesn’t seem like a great idea.” Therefore, though aspirin may be antifungal, I think the risks of taking it outweigh the benefits even in the proposed poly pill in this ebook. Other than that, I enjoyed and recommend the book highly for the natural acids which we can take to help our bodies not to be fungal and fight the underlying cause of CHD – which this book argues very well likely IS FUNGUS. If you wish to read the full article, the article I refer to is at dailymail.co.uk/health/article-2639938/Good-Health-viewpoint-Taking-aspirin-foil-heart-attacks-harm-good
    dot html at the end and of course www at the front of it.

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  2. 1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Excellent Resource that Combines Technical and Practical Information, April 21, 2015
    By 

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Heart Disease, a life without Statins (Kindle Edition)
    This is an extremely important work and it is obvious that the author has put a substantial amount of time and effort into compiling his research findings and formatting them into a narrative that easy for a lay person to digest.

    The manuscript is laid out in a logical progression that does a good job of providing background information about the condition before moving into studies showing how the condition has historically manifested. This information sets up further information that details what practices have caused the condition to expand (negatively) before introducing information showing how practices and lifestyle habits that have reduced (positively) the growth.

    Throughout the work, there are numerous clickable links that allow readers to access referenced studies in much further detail. By including the links, the author saves numerous space and does not clutter the pages, while also allowing readers to find more technical details if they so desire.

    The true beauty in this work is that the author actually “walks the walk”. Throughout his analysis, he suggest a number of dietary and, to some extent, lifestyle suggestions that will reduce the spread of the fungus in question. From here, he provides formulas for concoctions that allow interested readers to create their own supplements. The author feels strongly enough about these supplements’ abilities to improve health and cholesterol levels that he posts his own health statistics….a very strong commitment and endorsement!

    Ultimately, the manuscript has something for everyone. For those looking for technical information, the first sections provide plenty. For those looking for more self-improvement/health improvement information, especially if they are suffering from the discussed conditions, there is a plethora of information presented that can help them to improve their overall health.

    There are some minor formatting issues throughout, but overall, this is an excellent resource that anyone with interest in the subject should definitely look into!

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