Hypertension Treatments – Separating Myth From Fact

You don’t have to spend too much time searching the web to find dire warnings about hypertension “the silent killer” urging you to run to your doctors and start a lifelong enslavement to the pharmaceutical industry.

Here’s an example from South Africa (www.findarticles.za.org):

High blood pressure rates are also growing among American children, paralleling an epidemic of obesity. Hypertension in grownups will usually be measured on at least two different trips to the doctor before a diagnosis is made. It can be treated by both modifying lifestyles, usually as the first step, and, if necessary, with medications. Diuretics work in the kidney and flush out excess water and sodium from the body.

Nearly 1 in 3 American adults has hypertension. Once It develops, it usually remains for the rest of your lifetime. Fortunately, it can be easily detected, and once you know you have it, you can work with your physician to control it.

About the Author:

hypertension treatments - naturallyAs the title says, the book it divided into nine steps, each of which covers a different aspect of diet, exercise or stress relief. This way, you can work through the guide step-by-step at your own pace – do a step a week or a step a month, whatever suits you.

Each step is clearly laid out and easy to follow, making it simple for you to gradually adjust your diet and daily routine in order to incorporate more healthy and blood pressure-lowering foods, drinks and activities.

What’s also worth knowing is that these diet and lifestyle changes are enjoyable! We often think that getting healthy has to be difficult and unpleasant, but who doesn’t enjoy tasty foods and drinks, getting out and about, and giving ourselves more time to relax and unwind? (Also, you don’t have to give up booze, nor do you have to stop eating red meat, butter or chocolate.)

Just click on the picture for more details on the guide. And enjoy lowering your blood pressure, the natural, healthy way.

Good luck! Simon

(image credit: pill photo by Iqbal Osman on flickr.com)

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