2 comments

  • It's Common Sense

    No – the belief that dietary cholesterol affects the blood cholesterol is a myth perpetuated by the pharmaceutical companies to sell their drugs. They also use the "bad" cholesterol axiom for the same purpose – there is no such thing as "bad" cholesterol. It’s all the same thing – it’s only when it builds up in the blood that it is considered "bad".

    When you eat foods containing cholesterol, the cholesterol is stored until it is needed.

    The reason it develops in the arteries is because of damage caused by acidic blood due to chronic dehydration. It acts like a band-aid to prevent damage from peeling and traveling to the brain as an embolism (clot).

    Unfortunately, the medical profession doesn’t understand the role of water in the body, and consequently doesn’t recognize dehydration as the cause of 99% of our health problems. This is evident in their advice to "drink plenty of fluids". Many of these "fluids" are toxic to the body – they contain caffeine and other ingredient that act as a diuretic, taking more water out of the body than they contain. The body was designed to function on water and nothing else.

    Dehydration is a slow process and this is why it is so easily overlooked. Thirst is not a reliable signal to know when to drink water. It is one of the body’s last-ditch efforts to get you to drink. By the time you feel thirsty dehydration is already being felt in the body.

    If a person would increase their water and salt intake both blood cholesterol and high blood pressure can be avoided.

  • NO we create 75% of the cholesterol in ourselves, 25% comes from diet, if we eat more, the body makes less, our cholesterol levels are more influenced by stress and exercise than diet and body type.

Leave a Reply