A Raw Living Food Lifestyle Will Lower or Even Eliminate High Blood Pressure…
1 in 4 U.S. Adults Treated for High Blood Pressure: Treatment costs associated with the condition topped $47 billion and is climbing, according to the U.S. Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality.
The Harvard School of Public Health reports that high blood pressure is responsible for 395,000 premature deaths in the United States every year. Known as the silent killer, high blood pressure or hypertension can lead to kidney damage/failure, heart attack or stroke.
The good news is that the Mayo Clinic and the Harvard School of Public Health point out that diet changes can definitely reduce blood pressure.
A raw living food lifestyle has many benefits:
• Naturally lowers blood pressure, in a matter of days
• Protects and revitalizes the heart and cardiovascular system
• Protects against the buildup of plaque up in the coronary walls
• Lowers stress levels and calms the nervous system
• Increases energy levels and assist with digestion
• Helps prevent blood clotting, strokes and heart attacks.
• Protects the arteries from Arteriosclerosis
Although adherence to a raw living food lifestyle can lower blood pressure and improve your overall health, it does not replace your doctor advise or the medications you are taking. Always talk to your doctor about your health challenges and never stop taking any medications without their approval.
Though 1 in 4 U.S. adults are being treated for high blood pressure the estimated number is of adults which meet the American Heart Association’s criteria for being diagnosed with high blood pressure is 1 in 3 U.S adults.
The American Heart Association Chart of Recommended Blood Pressure Levels
A blood pressure reading below 120/80 mmHg is considered normal. A blood pressure of 140/90 mmHg or higher is considered high. Both numbers are important. If one or both numbers are above normal readings, you have high blood pressure.
Blood Pressure Category Systolic (mm Hg) Diastolic (mm Hg)
Normal less than 120 and less than 80
Prehypertension 120-139 or 80-89
Stage 1 140-159 or 90-99
Stage 2 160 or higher or 100 or higher
There is an exception to the above definition of high blood pressure. A blood pressure of 130/80 mmHg or higher is considered high blood pressure in people with diabetes and chronic kidney disease.
Taking these simple steps will help bring your blood pressure down and most likely help you reduce your medications or eliminate it altogether.
1. Every day choose and combine raw living fruits, vegetables, sprouted seeds, nuts and grains that are rich in potassium, magnesium and fiber
2. Keep sodium intake to a minimum and if you are going to use any extra sale make sure its Himalayan or Celtic.
3. Walk for 30 minutes every day and do moderate weight bearing exercise for 15 to 30 minutes 5-6 days every week.
Some of our favorite blood pressure lowering foods are:
Asparagus, Beets, Cabbage, Carrots, Celery, Garlic, Green Leafy Vegetables, Spinach, Sprouts Tomatoes, Wheatgrass, Apricots, Bananas, Blood Oranges, Kiwi Fruit, Papaya, Passion Fruit, Pomegranates.
You can change your diet and save your life. If you have questions or need help with your journey to health, or just have a question, please call us at 866.426.1213. We can be reached from 9:00 – 5:00 eastern.
Love and blessings,
Robert Morgan (Bobby)
Creative Health Institute
Union City, Michigan