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Get the Anti-Aging Benefits of Calorie Restriction Without the Hunger

In All Health Watch, Anti-Aging, Featured Article, Heart and Cardiovascular, Heart Attacks by INH ResearchLeave a Comment

Scientists have long known about a true “fountain of youth’’… a way to increase lifespan beyond the normal range.

The problem is, few people want to do it because it’s so difficult.

Eating drastically fewer calories – about 30% fewer than normal – has been shown to make animals and humans live longer. It also prevents age-related diseases.

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Got Gout? Beware of This New Drug

In All Health Watch, Arthritis, Big Pharma, Featured Article, Heart Attacks, Pain Relief by INH Research1 Comment

When a new drug hits the market, doctors are often eager to prescribe it even if it doesn’t work any better than older medications.

That’s because they are influenced by Big Pharma’s marketing tactics. Drug reps flood doctors’ offices with freebies. They offer free meals, merchandise, or even cash in the form of “consulting fees.”

Big Pharma pushes new drugs because they are more expensive than older medications…and far more profitable.

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3 Ways to Survive a Heart Attack…or at Least Give Yourself a Fighting Chance

In All Health Watch, Big Pharma, Heart and Cardiovascular, Heart Attacks by INH ResearchLeave a Comment

It’s one of the most terrifying realizations anyone can have: “Oh no, I’m having a heart attack!”

It might be followed by, “Will I die? What can I do to save my life?”

Someone has this moment every 40 seconds in the U.S. And every nine minutes, the victim dies within the first hour.1 2

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Why Being Short Could Save You From a Heart Attack

In All Health Watch, Featured Article, Heart and Cardiovascular, Heart Attacks by INH ResearchLeave a Comment

If most of us had a choice, we’d rather be tall than short. But a new study shows that being vertically challenged has at least one big health advantage: a lower risk of dangerous blood clots called venous thromboembolisms (VTEs).

After studying more than 2 million people, researchers from Lund University in Malmo, Sweden, found that the risk of VTEs was strongly associated with height.

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