MY HEALTH TIPS

One of my favorite health tips drives my friends nuts when I start preaching about juicing!

 

Do you have enough time in your day to eat all the recommended fruits and vegetables that will keep you healthy and happy???

 

It's not easy! But my personal solution is MY JUICE MACHINE!

 

Look into getting a juicer for your own health boost! A juice machine is the best investment you can make for your health and happiness!

 

Coconut Oil

 

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Cholesterol Articles, Tips and Information

Quick Guide To Understanding Your Cholesterol

Cholesterol is a fatlike substance which is found in the tissue of humans and other animals. It plays important roles in cell membrane structure, certain hormones, and manufacturing vitamin D. Our livers procude all of the cholesterol that we need for these important functions. Excess cholesterol can contribute to antherosclerosis or clogging of the arteries.

You'll often hear cholesterol referred to as either good cholesterol or bad cholesterol.

Cholesterol is found in all food from animal sources: meat, eggs, fish, poultry, and dairy products. Some animal foods contribute substantial amounts of cholesterol, while others contribute only small amounts. There is no cholesterol in any plant-derived foods. Excess dietary cholesterol can increase blood cholesterol, which can increase the risk of coronary heart disease.

 

To help in our understanding of the two and their differences, we first need to define the word "lipoproteins." These are packets of proteins, cholesterol, and triglycerides that are assembled by the liver and circulated in the blood. When we talk about LDL cholesterol, we're referring to low density lipoprotein cholesterol. And when we refer to HDL cholesterol, we're referring to high density lipoprotein cholesterol.

 

LDL cholesterol, often referred to as "bad cholesterol," carried cholesterol through the bloodstream, dropping it off where it's needed for cell building and leaving behind any unused residue of cholesterol as plague on the walls of the arteries.

 

HDL cholesterol, often referred to as "good cholesterol," picks up the cholesterol which has been deposited in the arteries and brings it back to the liver for reprocessing or excretion.

 

You can easily understand why there's a distinction between good and bad cholesterol now that you understand the unique functions of each.

 

Saturated fats are usually from animal products such as lard, fats in meat and chicken skin, butter, ice cream, milk fat, cheese, etc. Tropical oils such as coconut oil and palm oil are also highly saturated. These fats are usually solid at room temperature. You've undoubtedly heard from somewhere that you should keep your saturated fats to a minimum, but do you know why? Because these fats tend to increase your blood cholesterol levels, which in turn increases your risk of coronary heart disease.

Hydrogenated fats are those liquid vegetable oils than have been turned into solid saturated fats through a chemical process. These fats also contribute to your blood cholesterol levels.

 

Polyunsaturated fats are liquid at room temperature and derived from plants. Examples: safflower, corn, soybean, cottenseed and sunflower oils. Polyunsaturated fats tend to lower LDL (your bad cholesterol), but in excess can also lower your HDL (good cholesterol).

 

Monounsaturated fats are also derived from plants. These include olive oils and canola oil. Replacing the saturated fats in your diet with monounsaturated fats can help to lower your LDL (again, bad cholesterol) without lowering your HDL (good cholesterol). This is why monounsaturated fats are a healthy choice for your heart. However, keep in mind that too much of any form of fat can contribute to obesity.

 

The bottomline: whenever you're making a choice about the fats you use, keep in mind that good heart health depends on keeping your LDL cholesterol low while maintaining your HDL cholesterol.

 

David Silva is webmaster for Diabetes Base.com. For additional information on diabetes, its symptoms and its treatments, visit the: Diabetes Base Blog

 

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As always, before you attempt to self medicate or try a new health regimen or program we suggest you retain the services of a qualified health care professional.

 

Diet Tips To Lower Your Cholesterol Levels Naturally

 

Are you gaining weight? Does this make you worry about your cholesterol level? Do you feel like you need to do something about your eating habits particularly your cholesterol diet?

 

What is the first thing to consider in a low cholesterol diet? Knowing the purpose of a low cholesterol diet will make you adhere to it more sincerely. Then before indulging in any strict diet, low cholesterol diet included, you have to know why some foods are safe to eat and why some are not. However, a lifestyle change that would include a good cholesterol diet as a first step would work best.

The basic of cholesterol lowering diet is the decrease in the total intake of saturated fat, calories, and cholesterol in the body to decrease weight. These types of foods are mainly fruits and vegetables. Fruits and vegetables have very high fiber content; this soaks cholesterol like sponge and disposes it out of the body. Apples, oranges and pears are high fiber foods. This includes oats and carrots. Pasta, whole grains and potatoes are samples of complex carbohydrates.

 

If you want to go on a cholesterol diet you should minimize your intake of the day's total saturated fat calorie by 7% and fat by 25-35 percent. Limit your sodium intake by 2400 milligrams daily.

 

Remember, cholesterol lowering diet and maintaining a daily exercise are major factors in lowering the cholesterol level.

Here are some tips on cholesterol diet approaches:

 

* Staying away from saturated fats which are mostly found in animal foods such as meat, poultry and dairy products is a good cholesterol diet. Opt for unsaturated fats instead, specifically omega-3 fatty. Good sources of these would be the vegetable and fish oils.

 

* Source out protein from soy protein, poultry, and fish instead of meat.

* Major lifestyle change as a part of cholesterol diet would mean weight control, exercise, and quitting smoking.

If you want to dine out and still stick on your cholesterol diet, here are some tips for you to follow so that you will be able to maintain your cholesterol diet.

 

* Find out which restaurants have low saturated fat and have a low cholesterol menu.

* Sharing your dish with your companion or taking some home is advisable, better yet, you can also ask for appetizer-size servings or a side dish.

 

* Ask to separate the gravy, butter, rich sauces and dressings. You can control your cholesterol and saturated fat much easier that way.

 

* Ask the extras (salad, fries, baked potato) to be left off or substitute them.

* If you are craving for pizza, order the one that has vegetable toppings (green pepper, onions, and mushrooms) instead of meat or extra cheese. Or to make it easier for you, order it with half of the cheese or no cheese at all.

 

* If your dining on a fast-food restaurant, order salads, grilled skinless chicken sandwiches (fried and breaded are a no no), regular-sized hamburgers or roast beef sandwiches. Avoid large burgers, sandwiches and french-fries.

 

* Choose the dishes that are cooked on a low cholesterol method (broiled, steamed, au jus, garden fresh, baked, roasted, poached, tomato juice, dry boiled and lightly saturated)

* Be mindful of dishes that are high in saturated fat and cholesterol. (butter sauce, fried, crispy, creamed, au gratin, au fromage, escalloped, parmesan, hollandaise, béarnaise, marinated, stewed, basted, sautéed, casserole and pastry crust)

Take note that if you lose weight, your calorie needs will also be lowered. It will decrease the amount of saturated fat and the fat that you will be able to consume on the cholesterol diet.

 

If you are having a hard time of making changes with cholesterol lowering diet, consult a nutritionist or dietitian so that you can work up some sample diets.

 

Nishanth Reddy is an author and publisher of many health related websites. For more information on how to lower your cholesterol, Visit his website: http://www.lower-cholesterol-guide.info

 

Information On Cholesterol

Cholesterol is a word associated with bad health, but cholesterol is actually a natural substance, necessary for our body's healthy functioning, and cholesterol, like most everything else in our lives, is harmful only in excess.

 

* Taking fiber-rich foods such as whole grains as your primary source of carbohydrates. This should go hand in hand with an increase intake of fresh fruits and vegetables such as berries, oranges, apples, pears, grapes, bell peppers, broccoli, kale, cauliflower, tomatoes, dark leafy greens celery, squash and eggplant among others.

 

And how is it, then, that the very name, cholesterol, has acquired such bad connotations? Why is that we are always cautioned to 'have our cholesterol level checked' and to 'know our cholesterol number'? To understand this more fully, it is important to know exactly what cholesterol is, what it does, and where it comes from.

 

Cholesterol is necessary for our bodies. Our bodies must have it to maintain good health, and without cholesterol, it would be impossible for our bodies to function. Not all of the functions of cholesterol are known, but some of them are:

To make cell membranes, giving them stability and durability, particularly in our nerve tissue, brain, and spinal cord.

To make bile, where it aids in the absorption and transportation of fat soluble vitamins, A, D, E and K, which we must have for our health.

 

To manufacture certain hormones.

The principal source of cholesterol is from our own bodies. It is made primarily by the liver, and it is sent through the bloodstream to where it is needed by way of special carriers called lipoprotiens.

 

Another source of cholesterol is from our diets. Certain foods, such as meat, eggs and whole-fat dairy products all contain cholesterol. There are other foods we eat, such as foods high in saturated fats and transfats, that cause our livers to make more cholesterol.

 

Cholesterol, like other fats, will not dissolve in liquid, and therefore, it must be carried through the bloodstream, by way of special carriers called lipoprotiens, to where the cholesterol is needed. If more cholesterol is circulating in the bloodstream than is needed for our bodies, it can work with other elements in the blood in the formation of plaque along artery walls.

 

Although cholesterol is a complex substance made up of many subcomponents, the main subcomponents as they are understood at this time, are LDL, or 'bad' cholesterol, HDL, or 'good' cholesterol, and triglycerides.

 

LDL cholesterol is referred to as the 'bad' cholesterol, because it is one of the main components in arterial plaque. HDL cholesterol, on the other hand, helps to reduce plaque by returning excess LDL to the liver and aiding in its excretion. Triglyceride levels correspond to LDL levels.

 

Elizabeth McNally has been a healthcare professional for the past 30 years. For more information please visit Lower Cholesterol

 

Common Medications To Treat High Cholesterol

 

If your cholesterol level is high, or if you are at risk for heart disease, your doctor may perscribe a medication to reduce your cholesterol. There are several types of medications available, each type with a different action.

 

Statins - Statins are one of the more commonly perscribed medications to reduce cholesterol. These drugs inhibits the enzyme which the liver uses to produce cholesterol, thereby slowing the production of cholesterol in the body. People at risk for developing the plaques which line the arteries, or artherosclerosis, are usually given this medication. Statins not only slow the growth of plaques, but they also can shrink existing plaques and actually make them less likely to break apart, causing stroke or heart attack. Risk factors for artherosclerosis are:

 

High cholesterol levels; Diabetes; A family history of early-age heart attack or heart disease; Advancing age.

There are several statins that are commonly perscribed. These medications have many differences, including their cholesterol-blocking ability, their side-effects, how they interact with other drugs, and their ability to reduce heart attack and stroke. Some common statins which are frequently perscribed include:

 

Atorvastatin (Lipitor); Rosuvastatin (Crestor); Fluvastatin (Lescol); Simvastatin (Zocor); Lovastatin (Mevacor); Pravastatin (Pravachol).

Most side-effects of the statins are mild, like nausea and vomiting, but one major side-effect that is very rare, is rhabdomyolysis, which can cause muscle damage and eventually kidney failure. Any muscle or joint pain experienced while taking a statin should be reported immediately to your doctor.

 

Resins - Resins are another cholesterol-lowering medication. They bind with cholesterol-containing bile acids in the intestines and are then excreted. Resins actually reduce LDL cholesterol and are often perscribed with statins for a combined effect of lowered LDL cholesterol. Currently perscribed resins include:

 

Cholestyramine (Questran); Colestipol (Colestid); Colesevelam (WelChol).

Resins have few side-effects (gas, bloating, nausea and constipation); however, they may interfer with the absorption of other medications taken at the same time.

 

Nicotinic Acid - Nicotinic acid (niacin) is a common B vitamin, which, given in therapeutic doses, reduces LDL cholesterol and triglycerides. An over-the-counter niacin tablet as a dietary supplement would not produce the same effect, and could result in serious side-effects. Common trade names are:

 

Niacin; Niacor; Slo-Niacin.

Nicotinic acid interacts with other medications, including blood pressure medication, and your doctor should be consulted.

Gemfibrozil (Lopid) -- Gemfibrozil reduces triglycerides and increases HDL cholesterol, the good cholesterol, in the blood. It interacts with other medications, such as Coumidin, which could lead to increased bleeding, and glyburide, which could cause low blood sugar. The most serious, but rare, side-effect is rabdomyolysis, which could lead to kidney failure. Your doctor should be consulted and your current medications discussed before beginning therapy on gemfibrozil.

 

Clofibrate (Atromid-S) -- Clofibrate also acts by reducing LDL cholesterol levels; however, because of its many side-effects, it is usually perscribed only if all other methods of reducing cholesterol are ineffective. All current medications, including over-the-counter drugs, should be discussed with your doctor before using clofibrate.

 

Ursodiol (Actigall, Urso) - Ursodiol is made by the liver and reduces the production of cholesterol by the liver and absorption of cholesterol in the intestines. Side-effects are GI related, including nausea and vomiting, diarrhea, and constipation; and rash and back pain. Other medications may interfer with its function, reducing its effectiveness.

 

There are many more medications, including dietary supplements and over-the-counter medications that can help in reducing cholesterol levels. Before taking any medications, discuss them with your doctor and let your doctor know what medications you're taking already, to decide which may be best for you.

 

Elizabeth McNally has been a healthcare professional for the past 30 years. For more information please visit Lower Cholesterol.

 

Decrease Your Chances Of Having A Stroke By Lowering Your Cholesterol

 

When I was fourteen my grandfather (we were very close) passed away from a stroke (cerebrovascular accident). I remember it well because I spent the night with him in the hospital.

 

The doctor came in to check on him around 3:00am, I was half asleep and thought I heard the doctor say that he was resting well... but he actually said that "he wouldn't make it through the night".

 

Around 7:00am that morning my grandfather passed. I had to inform my grandmother and father of what had happen. This was one of the hardest things I ever had to do.

 

It is very important that you lower your cholesterol to decrease your chances of having a stroke.

It occurs when the blood supply to the brain is blocked, usually by a clot. The primary signal is a sudden, temporary weakness or numbness of the face, arm, or leg on one side of the body. Other signals include temporary loss of speech, difficulty in speaking or understanding speech, temporary vision problems (particularly in one eye), unsteadiness, or unexplained dizziness.

Risk factors include advanced age,hypertension ( high blood pressure ),diabetes mellitus, high cholesterol, and cigarette smoking. Cigarette smoking is the most important modifiable risk factor.

 

They can be classified into two major categories: ischemic and hemorrhagic. Ischemia can be due to thrombosis, embolism, or systemic hypoperfusion. Hemorrhage can be due to intracerebral hemorrhage or subarachnoid hemorrhage. ~80% of are due to ischemia.

 

In ischemic, which occurs in approximately 66-80%, a blood vessel becomes occluded and the blood supply to part of the brain is totally or partially blocked. Ischemic is commonly divided into thrombotic, embolic, systemic hypoperfusion (Watershed stroke), or venous thrombosis.

 

A hemorrhagic, or cerebral hemorrhage, is a form of that occurs when a blood vessel in the brain ruptures or bleeds. Like ischemic, hemorrhagic interrupt the brain's blood supply because the bleeding vessel can no longer carry the blood to its target tissue.

In addition, blood irritates brain tissue, disrupting the delicate chemical balance, and, if the bleeding continues, it can cause increased intracranial pressure which physically impinges on brain tissue and restricts blood flow into the brain.

 

In this respect, hemorrhagic strokes are more dangerous than their more common counterpart, ischemic. There are two types of hemorrhagic: intracerebral hemorrhage, and subarachnoid hemorrhage.

 

Do yourself and your family a favor by seeing your medical professional and getting a check up today.

"The decisions you fail to make today, will determine your health tomorrow"!

 

Michael Flowers is editor of http://www.you-and-your-cholesterol.com

 

High Cholesterol Is Associated With Erectile Dysfunction

Gentlemen if you're experiencing Erectile Dysfunction (ED) there's a chance that your high cholesterol could be causing the problem. If your cholesterol levels are above 240 your risk of ED doubles compared to men with levels below 180.

If you have problems getting and/or keeping an erection during sex you may have ED. The problem may not be constant but should be a warning sign that something is wrong

Bad cholesterol (ldl) builds substances known as plaque in the walls of your arteries thus decreasing the blood flow that is needed to maintain an erection.

 

Blood pressure and certain medications will also cause ED.

If you think that you have high cholesterol you should see your doctor to get a cholesterol test and discuss ways to lower your levels. Your doctor may also place your on medication for ED.

 

Most animal fats and hydrogenated fats are solid at room temperature, and have more of the LDL, or 'bad' cholesterol. Also known as 'trans fats,' these are the fats to avoid. Look carefully on the ingredients label for the words, 'hydrogenated,' or 'trans fats.' The most common foods with trans fats are cookies, pies, cakes, chips, snack and convenience foods. These foods also usually contain refined sugars and flours, making them doubly bad for cholesterol levels. Instead, use these:

 

If you do not like taking a lot of different medicines you may want to try some of the better herabl products that's on the market today.

These are some things you can do prior to seeing your doctor:

 

Stop smoking if you smoke

Include more fiber in your diet and cut down on saturated fats

Start taking an Omega 3 supplement such as Krill Oil. You should start an exercise regiment to increase blood flow but only after you have seen your doctor.

 

This problem is common... you're not the only one affected by it and treatment is available.

 

Michael Flowers is the editor of http://www.you-and-your-cholesterol.com

Cholesterol and Diet

Lowering your dietary intake of cholesterol is recommended to maintain overall good health. Basic dietary guidelines are as follows:

Limit the following in your diet:

 

Fats, especially saturated fats. All foods containing partially hydrogenated vegetable oils (most margarines and baked goods. Dairy fats, such as whole milk, cheese made with whole milk, butter, egg yolks, sour cream. Vegetable oil and lard. Beef, especially the less-lean cuts. Alcohol. Products made of refined sugars and flours.

 

Fruits and vegetables, most of which are cholesterol-free, and which help lower cholesterol levels. Whole-grain breads and cereals. Low-fat or skim milk, yogurt, sour cream and cheeses. Canola oil or extra virgin olive oil. Chicken, turkey and fish. Legumes and nuts. Garlic Margarines made of plant sterol esters, such as Benecol, which help to lower cholesterol levels.

Foods high in fiber have the added benefit of helping to absorb and eliminate cholesterol from the intestines. Fruits and vegetables, whole grains, legumes and nuts are all high in fiber. Some fruits, such as citrus, apples, cranberries and blackberries are high in pectin, and are particularly good at reducing cholesterol levels.

 

Putting it into Practice

A change of lifestyle and eating habits can be very, very hard, especially if the habits are habits acquired over a lifetime. One way to help implement these all-important changes, is to start small. Set a small, short-term goal, such as switching to low-fat dairy products and whole grain breads. When that becomes habit, and the tastebuds are acclimatized to the new flavors, make another small change, such as adding fruits and vegetables to the diet. Next, try eliminating soda pops, exchanging them for water and sugar-free, non carbonated drinks. The most difficult change to make for many people is the elimination of refined sugars and flours from the diet. Refined fours and sugars can be very addictive, giving the body a 'sugar rush' that may be hard to live without at first. A first step may be switching to whole grain flours, and then switching from sugar to sucralose, such as Splenda sweetener.

 

Make each step small and be patient, waiting for the change to become easy. It may take a year or two, but eventually, persistence will pay off, and a new healthier diet will be habit.

 

Elizabeth McNally has been a healthcare professional for more then 30 years. Learn more at http://www.cholesterolinfo.net

 

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