cholesterol question?

how can my cholesterol be considered "good" or average as the nurse told me, but my LDL was a little high????

2 comments

  • First L

    LDL cholesterol is the "bad"cholesterol that causes plaque build-up in your arteries, leading to heart-attacks and strokes. HDL is the "good" cholesterol that counteracts the bad effects of the LDL cholesterol. In order to give you an accurate answer as to whether your cholesterol levels are "good" or "bad", I would need to know your total cholesterol level and your HDL cholesterol level. Without looking at both, any answer you would get would be misleading.

  • Bco4th6th

    Cholesterol is cholesterol. There is no "good" or "bad" – it’s all the same thing.

    The reason the medical profession has labeled it as "good" and "bad" is because the body produces all of the cholesterol it needs, and given the proper nutrients, it will never produce anything that is harmful to itself. This is why they insist that "bad" cholesterol comes from outside sources.

    The so-called ‘bad’ cholesterol is actually far more beneficial than is appreciated. The reason for its rise in the body is because of complications caused by chronic unintentional dehydration and insufficient urine production.

    Dehydration produces concentrated, acidic blood that becomes even more dehydrated during its passage through the lungs before reaching the heart–because of evaporation of water in the lungs during breathing. The membranes of the blood vessels of the heart and main arteries going up to the brain become vulnerable to the shearing pressure produced by the thicker, acidic blood. This shearing force of toxic blood causes abrasions and minute tears in the lining of the arteries that can peel off and cause embolisms of the brain, kidneys and other organs.

    To prevent the damaged blood vessel walls from peeling, low-density (so-called ‘bad’) cholesterol coats and covers up the abrasions and protects the underlying tissue like a waterproof bandage until the tissue heals.

    It is surprising that none of the frequently quoted and media-popularized doctors has reflected on the fact that cholesterol levels are measured from blood taken from the veins, yet nowhere in medical literature is there a single case of cholesterol having caused obstruction of the veins.

    Venous blood moves far slower than arterial blood and thus would be more inclined to have cholesterol deposits if the assumption of "bad cholesterol" were accurate.

    You need to quit drinking soft drinks and other water substitutes. These have a diuretic effect that pulls out more water than they contain – as much as 50% more. You need to drink plain water, instead. This is what the body functions on. You also need to add a pinch of salt with your water (unprocessed sea salt is best – it has 84 trace minerals that the body needs, and it tastes better). The salt is best done by dissolving a pinch (1/8 tsp) on the tongue per 16 0z of water – just wash the salt down with the water.

    The link below will assist you on how to do it properly.

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