How to Lower Your Blood Pressure

Taking Hypavera is just one of the ways to lower blood pressure naturally. Exercise, diet, reducing stress—these are also important. But it’s now commonly accepted that herbal medicine is perhaps the most potent natural cure for high blood pressure. Best of all—there are no side effects.

Even the Wall Street Journal has acknowledged the growing acceptance of alternative medicines. A recent article said that many herbal remedies “are now scientifically documented to be not only medically effective but also cost effective.”

Let’s take a look at some of Hypavera’s main herbal ingredients.

First, it’s important to realize that too much sodium in the kidneys is one of the leading causes of high blood pressure. That’s why Dandelion Leaf is an important ingredient in most natural health treatments for high blood pressure.

Dandelion reduces the amount of salt and water in the kidneys. That’s because it’s a natural diuretic. But most diuretics also drain away the vital nutrient potassium. Dandelion spares the potassium. In fact, dandelion is a natural source of potassium.

Another key ingredient in Hypavera is Hawthorne Berry. The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition reported that patients with high blood pressure and chronic heart disease who took 800 mg/d of Hawthorn extract reduced their blood pressure, slowed their heart rates, and didn’t suffer from shortness of breath as much when they exercised compared to men and women who were not given the Hawthorn.

Ginkgo Biloba is another natural treatment for high blood pressure that can be found in Hypavera. It works by enhancing blood flow. It does this by dilating blood vessels and reducing the stickiness of blood platelets. There is also considerable evidence that ginkgo may prevent or delay the onset of Alzheimer’s disease. This is due to its ability to improve blood flow to the brain, which also improves sexual function.

All natural cures for high blood pressure, including Hypavera, use Garlic. A study published in the Journal of Hypertension reports that subjects taking garlic reduced their high blood pressure between 1% and 5%. The authors concluded that the chances of stroke could be cut by anything from 30-40%. And cardiovascular disease could be reduced by 20-25%.

The problem with many natural cures for high blood pressure is that they simply don’t contain enough natural herbs to be effective. Many products also use poor-quality herbs that haven’t been tested.

That’s why many experts regard Hypavera as the most powerful treatment for high blood pressure available today. Each pill contains more than 3 times the amount of herbal ingredients than other products. And the herbs in Hypavera are thoroughly tested for purity and strength.

To find out more about Hypavera—how it works and where you can buy it–please click here. It’s easy to order because you don’t need a prescription.

The Unseen Dangers of Hypertension

The death of Mrs. Cynthia Jarrett from hypertensive heart failure made headline news last October when it triggered the Tottenham riots. Yet the unreported overindulgence of drug users, smokers, and drinkers this Christmas may cost the country more than the riots, in the long run.

Between three and four hundred thousand people die from heart disease every year in Britian – more than from cancer. Five million people in Britain suffer from hypertension (high blood pressure) although most of them are mild hypertensives.

Hypertension is a factor in most cardiovascular deaths but although it is now widely accepted that to be hypertensive is far more hazardous than, let’s say, hair loss, few people know what normal blood pressure is or how often it should be measured.

Many people still think that a sufferer from high blood pressure must be a sort of Colonel Blimp – choleric in temper and appearance. Others, confused by the medical term for high blood pressure, hypertension, visualize the patient as emotionally unstable. There can be some truth in this; hypertensive people are often tense enough to start losing their hair at an abnormally early age. The truth is more surprising: moderately raised blood pressure does not produce any signs or symptoms.

Dr. AJ Marshall and Dr DW Barratt, working together at the Bristol Royal Infirmary, analyzed the presenting symptoms of 50 patients who were suffering from moderate to severe hypertension. The results published in The Practitioner show that even at this stage 17 patients were symptomless and a further 12 had vague symptoms which, although in all probability unrelated to the problem of their blood pressure had driven them to a doctor who had fortuitously taken it.

At their first examination 21 patients showed symptoms, but these were due to complications. Eighteen had eye symptoms with blurring of vision. Three patients had a stroke, three suffered erectile dysfunction, four had evidence of coronary heart disease and two of irregular cardiac rhythms. Eleven had kidney disease.

Although the dangers of high blood pressure are well understood, its definition has to be arbitrary. The World Health Organization decreed that the limits of normality are 160/90, but the tendency not to treat blood pressure until the diastolic exceeds 100 on three separate occasions has been reinforced by the publication of the Medical Research Council report on its long trial on treatment of mild hypertension.

This showed that treatment did reduce the incidence of strokes but, in order to save one extra life, 750 patients would have to be prescribed long-term prophylactic drugs. In this trial, drug treatment had a negligible effect on the incidence of coronary thrombosis although there was some evidence that by taking beta blockers the non-smoker might obtain some protection from coronary heart disease and sexual dysfunction.