Reader Comments

Cardio Clear 7 Review

by Nishish Sandy (2019-05-06)


Everyone is different and what makes one person's blood pressure go up may not affect another at all.Cardio Clear 7 In my experience so far on this journey there are all kinds of situations that affect blood pressure, some up and some down and many of them do not necessarily make a lot of sense. For example, my blood pressure is often at its highest after waking up in the morning, even if I measure it in bed before I ever stand up or move around. Took me awhile to figure that one out even though the answer is pretty simple (but more on that in a bit). Some of the factors that control your blood pressure are under your control and some are not. The only way you can be sure you know what affects yours (and thus the health of your heart, brain, kidneys...) is to measure it often. Most importantly, measure it before and after situations you think might affect it or conscious efforts you undertake to achieve the right level. Otherwise, you will have no idea whether or not that situation or manipulation actually had any significant effect on your blood pressure.Having your daily blood pressure cycles under control and your medication properly adjusted is very important to safely working after a heart attack. The pressure and fatigue of most jobs is probably going to play havoc with you so make sure you have the groundwork laid to help prevent that workplace havoc from harming your health any more than it has to. Once you get your medications balanced and your daily blood pressure cycles nice and steady in the good range make sure to keep monitoring. The stress levels of your work and life may go up or down, your heart and body may become significantly stronger or weaker, your metabolism of the medication may evolve and other factors may affect that daily cycle and change it over time. If those changes result in resetting your system for higher or lower blood pressures you may end up undermedicated or overmedicated even though you did not change anything. Keep on monitoring and working with your doctor to keep that blood pressure in its ideal range.At least as important as getting good information for the decisions of you and your doctor is to keep taking your medication and keep taking it in a disciplined and conscientious manner. Blood pressure medication and the other medications that are protecting your heart after a heart attack can bring with them side effects that make it just plain hard to work. Fatigue, swelling, short term memory problems, dizziness, headaches, and just plain sleeping a huge amount can all happen on these medications. When you are tired of feeling like a zombie it is tempting to lower or stop your medications or to skip them because you want to be fully alert for some event. Do not do this! Blood pressure medication does not build up in your body. When your last dose wears off you are unprotected. In my case anyway, it does not take at all long. If I miss one of my times for taking my medication it doesn't take more than an hour or two for my blood pressure to rocket right out of the safe range. For me, my chest starts feeling pressure (and sometimes pain) and it starts crawling into my throat and I end up taking a nitroglycerin tablet (which makes me dizzy and gives me a headache). While that cycle does serve to return my blood pressure to normal it has a few areas where it is not a good idea at all. First, my heart and other organs were subjected to a burst of high blood pressure unnecessarily. Second, my ability to perform in my work is impaired. Initially it is impaired by the distractions of pain and pressure and then it is impaired by the extra dizziness and headache of the nitroglycerin. Please also note that I am "lucky" in that I get warning signs when my blood pressure is rising. For many there are no such symptoms. If you are not monitoring you will not know.

 

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