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Cardio Clear 7

by Alisa lisa Sophia (2019-04-06)

Also being explored is the possibility of Cardio Clear 7 Review using stem cells to aid in correction of the damaged heart tissue. Clinical trials showed that patients in distress from congestive heart failure responded very favorably to an injection of their own stem cells into the heart, and while the exact means by which this causes improvement is as yet unknown. It is suspected that these cells either facilitate the growth of new vessels in the heart or act as a type of beacon, attracting the body's own healing cells to the site of the harm and stimulating repair. The possibility of growing healthy tissue from embryonic stem cells to be transplanted is also being explored, although the controversial nature of the employment of embryonic stem cells due to the compulsory destruction of the embryo makes this doubtful in the foreseeable future. Scientists have determined that adult stem cells just can't provide an adequate supply of new cells to meet the needs of patients who have suffered from congestive heart failure. Congestive heart failure is incredibly dangerous insofar as the body cannot reproduce the dead tissue cells in the heart; all the same, with modern advancements it is the longing of researchers everywhere to one day find a cure. Journalist Tim Russert was only 58 years old when he died of a heart attack. From all appearances, he was a picture of health, however there were warning signs along the way. His death is a wake-up call for thousands of boomer age men who think they are infallible. Tim Russert was diagnosed with asymptomatic coronary artery disease, (narrowing in the blood vessels that fed his heart). His physician reported on CNN it was controlled by medication and exercise. How a heart attack occurs is well documented. When a plaque becomes inflamed and bursts, blood clots and debris travel and lodge in arteries supplying the heart. Standard diagnostic tests don't reveal these inflamed cholesterol deposits or plaques. Over the last few years, Harvard researcher Paul Ridker have shown that testing for a chemical signal of inflammation, called C-reactive protein, or CRP, can add predictive power. This is where your oral heart becomes an important indicator of your heart attack risk. Recent studies show the same bacteria found in gum disease is also present in the plaque which causes arteries to block, leading to heart attack. All stages of gum disease from the initial gingivitis to the advanced periodontitis, are accompanied by inflammation. Eating well, not smoking, exercising regularly are all important. These lifestyle improvements must be made permanent, and not through a program of "I'll start Monday" that never happens.