Natural Remedy Reduces Stroke Risk by 34 Percent

In Cognitive Health, Featured Article, Health Warning, Heart and Cardiovascular, Stroke by INH Research3 Comments

There’s good news for people with high blood pressure (HBP). That’s because new research shows that one simple remedy can significantly lower it.

HBP drugs are big business in the medical industry. But they pose risks of their own… everything from minor ailments like heartburn to life-threatening consequences like kidney damage.

That’s why a group of scientists have been looking at what makes these drugs work. They’ve found the key ingredient is similar to what’s in certain foods in the produce section. And the good news is… they’ve shown that this natural alternative works just as well. But without any risk.

Know Your Risk

Ever wondered why the first thing a dentist does is take your blood pressure? What does that have to do with your teeth?

The reason is that HBP can kill you. And it doesn’t have any warning symptoms. That’s why it’s called The Silent Killer.

You see, if your blood pressure is over 140/90 mmHg, you are at high risk of cardiovascular and kidney diseases. According to the American Heart Association:

  • 77 percent of Americans treated for a first stroke have blood pressure over 140/90

  • 69 percent of Americans having their first heart attack have blood pressure over 140/90

  • 74 percent of American with congestive heart failure have blood pressure over 140/90

But that’s not all: according to the American Society of Nephrology, HBP can cause extensive and rapidly progressive kidney damage.

It gets even worse. You’re at risk for vision loss, erectile dysfunction, memory loss, fluid in the lungs, angina, and more.

And the problem is widespread:

  • From 1996 to 2006, deaths from high blood pressure increased by 48.1 percent.

  • 25 percent of American adults have pre-hypertension – blood pressure higher than normal but not yet within the definition of high pressure.

  • The National Center for Health Statistics reported in 2008 that about one out of 3 American adults – 31.3 percent – has high blood pressure.

Combined with the pre-hypertension statistics – over half the US population is plagued with higher-than-desired blood pressure!

That’s why HBP is such big business. Many researchers are looking for ways to combat HBP. They’ve developed many expensive drugs to do so.

Taking the Risky Route

But these drugs carry their own side effects. Researchers at the University of Connecticut and Harvard Medical School took a look at the risks.

They studied 626 people with moderate blood pressure. They gave the participants drugs from the three main types used to reduce blood pressure. Side effects varied in type and severity from drug to drug. But all the drugs had side effects.

They ranged from dizziness to blurred vision, fainting to kidney damage.

That’s why other scientists have been trying to figure out a way to lower HBP. Without side effects.

A group of researchers at a London University hospital have done just that. Their findings are so exciting that Harvard Medical School has given them the thumbs up.

They isolated the special component in all these drugs. And they say it can be replaced by a natural option. One that has the exact same benefits. But with none of the risks!

On Friday we will reveal more about their findings and tell you where you can get this natural alternative.

To your health,
Ian's signature
Ian Robinson,
Managing Editor,
NHD “Health Watch”


  1. Why not just put a bunch of money on a string and hang it out of reach. Telling people to wait to find out what this miracle natural alternative is sucks just think how many people might die if they dont get this supplement now. Really hope yall didn’t kill anyone.

  2. Having been a student of statistics, how much variability in Blood Pressure(BP) can one expect? If my BP is as low as 115/60 today when I am resting and as high as 140/70 at another time today when I am not resting, what is my BP when asked? Shouldn’t BP be expressed as a range?

    After all, we do cite heart rates (HR) as 60 (for me example) when at rest.

    Also, as far as BP and HR are concerned isn’t it significant under what circumstances both BP and HR are measured? Isn’t it significant to the tester (whether it is a nurse or doctor or whoever?) Think of this: When you go to the doctor, you park where you can and it may not be near the medical office. You may have to walk briskly for about a block or more to get there, only to have your BP and HR taken on arrival under conditions that not ‘at rest.’ If your blood pressure is 140/70 then, how likely is the doctor to prescribe high blood pressure medication. Am I being simplistic? It has happened to me.

    Just for the record, over my life time so far, doctors have prescribed high blood pressure medication, high cholesterol medication, blood thinning medication. I routinely have declined taking them. I am 93 now and taking no medications at all. My question is whether or not doctors take the “easy way out.” It is so easy for a doctor to simply scribble down a few letters and subject the patient to possibly years of taking medications, possibly unnecessarily.

Leave a Comment

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.