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Heart Disease

Toxic Home Syndrome causes heart disease, cancer - how polluted is your home?

By Lilley: (NaturalNews) Many people may enjoy a well-balanced diet and engage in physical activity to stay in shape, but the truth is, that might not be enough to remain healthy. It turns out that simply going about routine activities in the household may jeopardize health; something called Toxic Home Syndrome is to blame.

Keeping a positive outlook on life can help you avoid heart disease

By Benson: (NaturalNews) How you view the world directly affects how long you live in it, according to a new study published in the journal Health Behavior and Policy Review. A cohort of researchers from colleges across the U.S. found that optimistic people are twice as likely to remain in optimal cardiovascular health as those with negative perceptions of reality.

Whole grains can increase your lifespan, decrease diabetes, heart disease risk and more

By Devon: (NaturalNews) From every angle, the general population is starving, in desperate need of more than just food and empty, nutritionless calories. The supermarkets are full of empty-calorie food products that have been stripped of their nutrition. The void is real. It can be seen in the people's faces, passing by one another in the grocery aisles with blank stares. The nutrition just isn't there. It's hard to come by. You have to know where to look. For the most part, today's grains are commercially stripped of their nutrition, refined down to starchy remains.

Avocados can reduce the risk of heart disease, study finds

By Ravensthorpe: (NaturalNews) It's not difficult to find research exposing the many health benefits of avocados. Studies show that these pear-shaped fruits, which are native to Mexico and Central America, are packed with essential nutrients that can aid weight loss, boost vision and guard us from cancer. Moreover, avocados are rich in antiestrogenic sterols, such as beta-sisterol, that can increase testosterone levels in men and progesterone levels in women.

Health myth busted! Low-fat dairy promotes weight gain, heart disease and diabetes

By Benson:(NaturalNews) There's a reason why many of the people you see regularly guzzling down diet sodas and opting for low- or fat-free dairy when they order their morning lattes are some of the most overweight, unhealthy people in society. Dairy products that have been stripped of their natural fats and fatty acid profiles not only promote unhealthy weight gain but also increase a person's risk of developing heart disease, diabetes and other related ailments.

Fight heart disease and lower cancer risk with a daily dose of nuts


Nuts have long been a popular snack food. Inexpensive, readily plentiful and easy to pack for traveling, the large variety of nuts available virtually ensures that almost everyone will find a favorite. As if that were not enough, there are a number of health benefits that can result from eating a handful of nuts on a daily basis.

Blueberries: superfood for the heart


Blueberries are well known as being one of the superfoods prized by health experts. While it is important to remember that eating a well balanced diet is the key to good health, there are a number of foods that have been shown to have particularly promising health benefits. It is often that these superfoods have a particularly high level of beneficial components that are optimal in ensuring good health.

Preoccupation with lowering cholesterol winds up spreading heart health misinformation


When most health articles pass on the health virtues of the foods or supplements they cover, they parrot "lowers cholesterol" as a significant feature. That seems irrelevant now that some outspoken cardiologists and physicians have written books that debunk cholesterol as the source of heart disease.

Saturated fat consumption not related to heart disease risk, study says


Saturated fat does not cause heart disease, and the monounsaturated and polyunsaturated fats being pushed by mainstream medicine and the media as healthy alternatives are actually the real health threats. These are the unconventional findings of a new study out of the University of Cambridge (UoC), which revealed that saturated fat intake does not increase one's risk of heart disease as is commonly believed.

Predicting heart disease accurately


When it comes to predicting the chances of developing heart disease and other cardiovascular issues the crown jewel of late has been assessing cholesterol. Measuring cholesterol levels has been the "go to" approach for over 30 years now but is it all that it has been purported to be? That is to say is cholesterol what we should be assessing when it comes to determining heart disease risk and how to mitigate it? More and more the answer to that question is becoming a resounding no and a more holistic realization is coming to the forefront of predicting and mitigating cardiovascular issues.