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Embracing a healthy lifestyle at any age can prevent heart disease and lower your risk for a heart attack or stroke.  You are never too old or too young to begin taking care of your heart.

Your heart health is central to overall good health. It’s responsible for pumping nutrient-rich blood throughout your body, it supplies oxygen while removing toxins and waste. As the center of your cardiovascular system, it is vitally responsible for just about everything that gives your body life, ranging from the transportation of oxygen to the success of your immune system.

You can start by:

Being active. Physical activity and exercise can reduce your risk for developing cardiovascular disease and even reverse some risk factors such being overweight or high blood pressure.

Eating healthy. Eating the right foods can help you control your weight, blood pressure, blood sugar and cholesterol. Follow a heart-healthy diet that includes fruits, vegetables, whole grains and lean meats.

Get enough sleep. Sleeping a solid 7 or 8 hours per night is a marker of good heart health.

Manage blood pressure. Staying active and eating a heart-healthy diet, while lowering salt intake and managing stress, can help prevent the development of hypertension, as well as naturally lower your blood pressure.

Prescription drugs by your physician. These prescriptions have maximal impact when lifestyle changes are also implemented.

Control cholesterol. There are two types of cholesterol: “bad” cholesterol (low-density lipids, LDL) which clogs arteries, and “good” cholesterol (high-density lipids, HDL), because it helps remove bad cholesterol from arteries.

Types of Heart Disease

Arteriosclerosis and atherosclerosis are sometimes used to mean the same thing, but there's a difference between the two terms.

Arteriosclerosis occurs when the blood vessels that carry oxygen and nutrients from the heart to the rest of the body (arteries) become thick and stiff — sometimes restricting blood flow to the organs and tissues. Healthy arteries are flexible and elastic. But over time, the walls in the arteries can harden, a condition commonly called hardening of the arteries.

Atherosclerosis is a specific type of arteriosclerosis.

Atherosclerosis is the buildup of fats, cholesterol and other substances in and on the artery walls. This buildup is called plaque.

The plaque can cause arteries to narrow, blocking blood flow. The plaque can also burst, leading to a blood clot.

Although atherosclerosis is often considered a heart problem, it can affect arteries anywhere in the body.

Heart failure occurs when the heart muscle doesn't pump blood as well as it should. When this happens, blood often backs up and fluid can build up in the lungs, causing shortness of breath.

Certain heart conditions gradually leave the heart too weak or stiff to fill and pump blood properly. These conditions include narrowed arteries in the heart and high blood pressure.

Proper treatment may improve the symptoms of heart failure and may help some people live longer. Lifestyle changes can improve quality of life. Try to lose weight, exercise, and use less salt and manage stress.

But heart failure can be life-threatening. People with heart failure may have severe symptoms. Some may need a heart transplant or a device to help the heart pump blood.

Heart failure is sometimes called congestive heart failure.

Treatment that can help:

  1. Pulsed Electromagnetic Field (PEMF)

  2. Hydrogen Therapy

  3. Full Spectrum Infrared Sauna

  4. Ion Negative Energizer

  5. Hydro Therapy

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