Reader Comments

Brain Plus Review

by Nishish Sandy (2019-05-06)


HDL stands for High Density Lipoproteins and do not cause blockages due to their higher densities.Brain Plus It is important to include in your diet foods that have a good level of HDL. The more HDL in your body, the easier it is for your body to get rid of the LDL. The best sources of the good cholesterol come from mono and polyunsaturated fats and oils, such as avocadoes, nuts, olive oil, etc. The chemistry behind this is far too complicated for this article, but it is definitely worth investigating foods with good levels of the good cholesterol. It is always best to talk to your doctor and/or a nutritionist to see if your diet is adequate. Now that you know how to fight the "terrorists", take a look at your diet. Having some LDL in your body is not harmful at all, especially if you lead a healthy and active lifestyle. By doing this, you don't give the "terrorists" a chance to do any damage and will eventually be "arrested", "re-educated" and broken down to a less harmful form, and then "deported". Just remember, cholesterol isn't always something that needs to be avoided at all costs. If you know how it works in your body, you can then make sure you adjust your lifestyle accordingly (if required). Your doctor can also check your blood to make sure there is a good ratio of HDL to LDL. As long as the "good guys" outnumber the "bad guys", you should be ok! People who monitor their blood pressure (BP) are less risky to stroke, according to recently-released statistics and a clinical study made by a neurologist from the University of Oxford. Statistics from the American Heart Association indicate an 18% increase of intracerebral hemorrhage in the past 10 years due to many elderly people lacking adequate blood pressure control. Data from 2003 to 2006 showed that 55.9% of people with hypertension aged 20 years did not have it controlled, such that poor control rates of systolic hypertension remain a principal problem that aggravates CVD risk. This is one of the reasons why death rates due to High Blood Pressure (HBP) rose to 19.5% from 1996 to 2006. The actual number of deaths due to HBP rocketed to 48.1%. Similarly, findings from a study conducted by the University of Oxford show that people with the greatest variation in systolic BP over seven visits to their doctor were six times more likely to have a major stroke. Meanwhile, people with the highest BP readings were 15 times more likely to have stroke. High risk of stroke is present to those with increased variability in blood pressure, high maximum blood pressure, and episodic hypertension.

 

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