Fats Accumulate in Your Arteries

Blood Fats
Fat is a source of energy. It carries some vitamins around the body. It is used to make hormones and cell membranes, to protect organs and to lubricate some moving body parts. However, too much fat in the blood increases the risk of heart disease or pancreatitis.

Excess body fat is linked to major physical threats like heart disease, cancer, and diabetes. (Three out of four prople die of either heart disease or cancer each year; according to the National Health and Nutrition Examination survey, approximately 80 percent of those deaths are associated with life-style factors, including inactivity.)

Triglycerides are the most common form of fat in the body. Cholesterol is another form of fat. In order for fats to be carried in the blood, they are wrapped in protein molecules. These bundles of protein-wrapped fat are called lipoproteins.

Lipoproteins come in different sizes. Smaller ones are called low-density lipoproteins (LDL) or very-low-density lipoproteins (VLDL). These molecules carry fats from the liver to other parts of the body. Too much LDL or VLDL can cause fat to build up on the walls of your arteries. This can reduce the oxygen supply to your heart muscle and cause heart disease or a heart attack.

"Obese people also tend to have high cholesterol levels, making them more prone to arteriosclerosis, a narrowing of the arteries by deposits of plaque. This becomes life-threatening when blood vessels become so narrow or blocked that vital organs like the brain, heart or kidneys are deprived of blood. Additionally, the narrowing of the blood vessels forces the heart to pump harder, and blood pressure rises. High blood pressure itself poses several health risks, including heart attack, kidney failure, and stroke. About 25 percent of all heart and blood vessel problems are associated with obesity. " Who is obese?

Larger lipoproteins are called high-density lipoproteins (HDL). These are called "good" lipoproteins because they remove fats from your arteries and return them to the liver for more processing. High levels of HDL seem to protect people from heart disease.

Blood fats are measured as the amount (in milligrams) contained in one tenth of a liter (a deciliter) of blood, or mg/dL.

Cholesterol is a waxy, fat-like material that is found in all parts of the body.
It comes from two sources: our liver produces it, and we consume it in meat
and dairy products, if elevated in the blood, it has been associated with heart disease.

Risks: High levels of fat are associated with disorders such as arteriosclerosis, atherosclerosis, heart attack and stroke.

Total Cholesterol: A high cholesterol in the blood is a major risk factor for heart and blood vessel disease. Cholesterol in itself is not all bad, in fact, our bodies need a certain amount of this substance to function properly. However, when the level gets too high, vascular disease can result. A total cholesterol of less than 200, and an LDL Cholesterol of 100 or less is considered optimal by the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute. The levels that your doctor will recommend depend upon whether you are at high risk for cardiovascular disease.

How well do you know cholesterol?
Take this brief quiz to test your cholesterol IQ.

As the level of blood cholesterol increases, so does the possibility of plugging the arteries due to cholesterol plaque build-up. Such a disease process is called "hardening of the arteries" or atherosclerosis. When the arteries feeding the heart become plugged, a heart attack may occur. If the arteries that go to the brain are affected, then the result is a stroke.

Whenever we put up information on alternative treatments that have not been properly/Scientifically tested, we receive a few angry emails. They say" we are trying to prevent people with Dis-ease from getting effective treatment". That is really not what we wish to do.

What concerns us is that potential treatments, like these in the following pages, ar eeither ignored or ridiculed by conventional health ,and often sold for a great deal of money. People with Dis Ease can be vulnerable. It is understandable that patients or relatives will try anything if they think it might work. And that people really do want to believe that they work..
Our message is Be careful, Make sure you look into all the information that is available
Talk to your doctor before you consider any mentioned protocols

There are three major kinds of cholesterol, High Density Lipoprotein (HDL) , Low Density Lipoprotein (LDL), and Very Low Density Lipoprotein (VLDL).

When discussing insulin sensitivity Robb Wolf discussed something he called "The Deadly Quartet". "The Deadly Quartet" consisted of 1) Abdominal Fat 2) High Blood Glucose 3) High Triglycerides 4) High Blood Pressure 5) Inflammation. These five factors play a huge role in insulin sensitivity and the problems facing many Americans today. We find the storing of abdominal fat or adipose fat is function of inflammation, horomonal issues and high insulin levels. High blood glucose levels stem from an over-abundance of carbohydrates that cause blood glucose levels to be high. High triglycerides are related to extra insulin that can not enter the cell. High blood pressure and Inflammation. All these factors related to insulin sensitivity are deadly and are related to the consumption of carb rich meals.

LDL Cholesterol is considered "bad cholesterol" because cholesterol deposits form in the arteries when LDL levels are high. An LDL level of less than 130 is recommended, 100 is optimal, values greater than 160 are considered high risk and should be followed up by your physician. Those persons who have established coronary or vascular disease may be instructed by their doctor to get their LDL Cholesterol well below 100. You should ask your doctor which LDL target he or she wants for you. There are two ways to report LDL. The most common is simply an estimate calculated from the Total Cholesterol, HDL, and triglycerides results. This may say "LDL Calc" . A directly measured LDL Cholesterol is usually more accurate, but more expensive and may require that your doctor specify the direct LDL.

Here are two people. The MRI shows one that is a healthy weight and another that is obese. Notice anything? My observations include
1) the obese person's knees look ready to buckle

2) the obese person's heart has shifted to accomidate their girth.

3) the obese person has lots of undigested food in their system. It looks like a whole sausage is rotting in their colon.

4) the heart on the obese MRI looks like a fatty steak. It has enlarged.

This Guy Definitely needs a blood laser unit

HDL cholesterol is a ‘good cholesterol’ as it protects against heart disease by helping remove excess cholesterol deposited in the arteries. High levels seem to be associated with low incidence of coronary heart disease.

Based on the food control, TC level of the laser group dropped 5.8% (P=0.031), and TG dropped 8.8%. And at the same time the ALT level of the laser group dropped 23.1% (P=0.022), which meant that the laser therapy could protect the liver function.
Low-intensity laser irradiation has various bio-effect, present study showed Intra-vascular Low lever Laser Irradiation (ILLLI) has obvious therapeutic effects on ischemic cardiac and cerebral vascular diseases[1,2]. Base and clinical research indicate that ILLLI can improve hemorrheological properties, improve blood circulation, especially microcirculation; regulate immunity; enhance enzyme activity, detoxify; this eliminate free radical, restrain formation thrombus, enhance activity of enzyme Na+-K+-ATP in red cell membrane, raise level of SOD (this enzyme can eliminate free radical), which helps eliminate free radical, anti-old, improve blood hyperkinesias; it can also increase red cell metabolic ability, improve hemorrheological properties, decrease blood viscosity; regulate fibro-lysis and other bio-effects[3-5]. More

Triglyceride is fat in the blood which, if elevated, has been associated with heart disease, especially if over 500 mg. High triglycerides are also associated with pancreatitis. Triglyceride levels over 150 mg/dl may be associated with problems other than heart disease. Ways to lower triglycerides: 1) weight reduction, if overweight; 2) reduce animal fats in the diet: eat more fish; 3) take certain medications your physician can prescribe; 4) get regular aerobic exercise; 5) decrease alcohol and sugar consumption—alcohol and sugar are not fats, but the body can convert them into fats then dump those fats into your blood stream 6) restrict calories - carbohydrates are converted to triglycerides when eaten to excess.

VLDL (very low density lipoprotein) is another carrier of fat in the blood.

"In the study published in Alcohol, researchers from Japan’s Hyogo College of Medicine assessed the impact of heavy drinking on a person’s LDL cholesterol levels, HDL cholesterol levels, triglyceride levels and overall buildup of blood-borne fats. They conducted this assessment with the help of a group of middle-aged men split into three categories: non-drinkers, occasional heavy drinkers and regular heavy drinkers. On the days they drank, both the occasional heavy drinkers and regular heavy drinkers consumed enough alcohol to exceed moderate intake by roughly 100 percent to 200 percent.

The researchers came to several conclusions after comparing the cholesterol, triglyceride and overall blood-borne fat levels of the three participant subgroups. First, they found that in comparison to both non-drinkers and regular heavy drinkers, occasional heavy drinkers have unusually high levels of triglycerides and low levels of protective HDL cholesterol. They also found that both occasional heavy drinkers and regular heavy drinkers have significantly higher levels of “bad” LDL cholesterol and significantly lower levels of “good” HDL cholesterol than non-drinkers"


What Is Coronary Artery Disease?
Coronary artery disease (CAD), also called coronary heart disease, is a condition in which plaque (plak) builds up inside the coronary arteries. These arteries supply your heart muscle with oxygen-rich blood.
Plaque is made up of fat, cholesterol (ko-LES-ter-ol), calcium, and other substances found in the blood. When plaque builds up in the arteries, the condition is called atherosclerosis (ATH-er-o-skler-O-sis).
Plaque narrows the arteries and reduces blood flow to your heart muscle. It also makes it more likely that blood clots will form in your arteries. Blood clots can partially or completely block blood flow

Artery Disease Begins in Childhood

The study examined the arteries of young people who died of other causes, such as suicide, homicides and accidents.

One-fifth of the young men aged 30-34 already had advanced plaques, or deposits of fat, inside their coronary artery, pointing the way toward future heart attacks and strokes. Males were more than twice as likely to have the plaques than women of the same age range.

The biggest risk factors for a clogged artery were found to be obesity and a high level of low-density lipoprotein or LDL, the so-called bad cholesterol that forms deposits on artery walls. Those with LDL levels above 160 milligrams per deciliter were 2 ½ times more likely to have one of these advanced plaques.

Other risk factors, such as smoking, high blood pressure, and having a low level of high-density lipoprotein or HDL, known as the “good” cholesterol, also put people at a slightly higher risk of artery blockage. Source

"First, each time new nicotine arrives in our brain it causes the body to activate its fight or flight stress defenses. This in turn causes the immediate release of stored fats into the bloodstream, fats intended to be used to provide the instant energy needed to either fight or flee the saber tooth tiger. But there is no tiger

The heavy blasts of stored fats released by nicotine stick to vessel walls damaged by toxic carbon monoxide. Sound bad? It gets worse. We've recently learned that nicotine itself, inside our vessels, somehow causes the growth of new blood vessels (vascularization) that then provides a rich supply of oxygen and nutrients to the fats and plaques that have stuck to damaged vessel walls. This internal nicotine vascularization (vessels within vessels) hardens a smoker's arteries and veins and further accelerates their narrowing and clogging."


During the aging process the artery walls may become weakened. Coronary artery disease occurs when deposits of fatty material, cholesterol and other substances form plaque that collects in the thinned or weakened parts of the artery wall. The plaque may then thicken and harden forming calcium deposits that may eventually block the arteries and restrict blood flow to the heart. This condition is known as atherosclerosis or "hardening of the arteries."

A blockage in an artery also increases the pressure of blood pumping through the vessel causing high blood pressure. Elevated blood pressure requires the heart to work much harder to pump blood to all body parts in need. Over time as the heart is forced to work at unusually high levels, it can become enlarged and lose its' ability to function. High blood pressure is the number one risk factor for heart disease and congestive heart failure, a condition where the heart is no longer able to pump enough blood to meet the demands of the body.

Symptoms of Coronary Artery Disease
The most common symptom of coronary artery disease is angina, or chest pain. Angina can be described as a discomfort, heaviness, pressure, aching, burning, fullness, squeezing, or painful feeling in your chest. It can be mistaken for indigestion or heartburn. Angina is usually felt in the chest, but may also be felt in the shoulders, arms, neck, throat, jaw, or back.

Other symptoms of coronary artery disease include:

Shortness of breath
Palpitations (irregular heart beats, skipped beats, or a "flip-flop" feeling in your chest)
A faster heartbeat
Weakness or dizziness

Silent heart attacks

Discomfort, pressure, heaviness, or pain in the chest, arm, or below the breastbone
Discomfort radiating to the back, jaw, throat, or arm
Fullness, indigestion, or choking feeling (may feel like heartburn)
Sweating, nausea, vomiting, or dizziness
Extreme weakness, anxiety, or shortness of breath
Rapid or irregular heartbeats
If an individual is not treated within four to six minutes from the onset of Sudden Cardiac Arrest (SCA), the results can be fatal. An SCA can be corrected via a shock from an external defibrillator or an implantable cardioverter defibrillator (ICD).


Unfortunately, as the name suggests, SCA usually occurs without any warning. As many as 2/3’s of people who have attacks have no prior indication of heart disease. However, there are some symptoms that can help you identify if someone has just had an SCA: sudden collapse, loss of consciousness, abnormal breathing, an inability to find a pulse and loss of blood pressure.

The most common heart attack symptom is chest pain or discomfort. Most heart attacks involve discomfort in the center or left side of the chest that often lasts for more than a few minutes or goes away and comes back.

The discomfort can feel like uncomfortable pressure, squeezing, fullness, or pain. The feeling can be mild or severe. Heart attack pain sometimes feels like indigestion or heartburn.

The symptoms of angina can be similar to the symptoms of a heart attack. Angina pain usually lasts for only a few minutes and goes away with rest.

Chest pain or discomfort that doesn’t go away or changes from its usual pattern (for example, occurs more often or while you’re resting) might be a sign of a heart attack. If you don’t know whether your chest pain is angina or a heart attack, call 9–1–1.

All chest pain should be checked by a doctor.

Other common signs and symptoms of a heart attack include:

Upper body discomfort in one or both arms, the back, neck, jaw, or upper part of the stomach
Shortness of breath, which may occur with or before chest discomfort
Nausea (feeling sick to your stomach), vomiting, light-headedness or fainting, or breaking out in a cold sweat
Sleep problems, fatigue (tiredness), or lack of energy

Saturated fats linked to Alzheimer's
By Wendy Zukerman for ABC Science

Posted Tue Sep 8, 2009 4:48pm AEST

The researchers found that saturated fats damage the blood vessel lining, allowing amyloids to enter the brain. (stock.xchg) More

According to the World Health Organisation, depression is one of the most important diseases in the world; 15% of individuals diagnosed with severe depression end in suicide. This is a very real problem that stems from many places. The question I am asking is could diet play a role in depression and suicide? Lets take a look...

When you feel tired or down what do you do? A Red Bull? A large cup of Starbucks? What about a chocolate bar or a sugary snack that instantly gives you a rush and allows you to fight off that feeling of being down. These give you a rush...make you feel more alert and make you feel better and ready to continue with your day. When you eat sugar and carbohydrates your blood sugar rises and a rush is felt. When you eat carbohydrates the body releases serotonin and this effects the brain and can alter your mood. Serotonin has been linked to an exhausting list of conditions, including depression, autism, eating disorders, schizophrenia, obsessive/compulsive disorder, premenstrual syndrome, anxiety, panic disorder, seasonal affective disorder, extreme violence, hostility and aggression, suicide, migraine, manic depression and addiction. .


Clinical studies have found a relationship between excess body fat and the incidence of cancer. By itself, body fat is thought to be a storage place for carcinogens (cancer-causing chemicals) in both men and women. In women, excess body fat has been linked to a higher rate of breast and uterine cancer; in men, the threat comes from colon and prostate cancer.

Excess Body Fat Causes Cancer

The World Cancer Research Fund (WCRF) report is the most comprehensive ever published on the link between cancer and diet, physical activity and weight. Searches at nine academic institutions across the world for studies published since records began in the 1960s initially found half a million - 7,000 of which were judged to be the most relevant and robust for inclusion in the report.

It includes 10 recommendations from a panel of 21 world-renowned scientists that represent the most definitive and authoritative advice that has ever been available on how the general public can prevent cancer. Unicef and the World Health Organization were among the official observers of the report's process.

And its key finding is that maintaining a healthy weight (a BMI of 20-25) is one of the most important things you can do to prevent cancer. The number of types of cancer where there is "convincing" evidence that body fat is a cause has risen from one to six since the last WCRF report was published in 1997, including colorectal cancer and post-menopausal breast cancer.

Prof Sir Michael Marmot, Chair of the Panel, said: "We are recommending that people aim to be as lean as possible within the healthy range, and that they avoid weight gain throughout adulthood.

"This might sound difficult, but this is what the science is telling us more clearly than ever before. The fact is that putting on weight can increase your cancer risk, even if you are still within the healthy range.

"So the best advice for cancer prevention is to avoid weight gain, and if you are already overweight then you should aim to lose weight."

Other findings in the report include:

There is "convincing" evidence that processed meats, including ham and bacon, increase the risk of colorectal cancer. People who consume them are advised to do so sparingly.

The evidence that red meat is a cause of colorectal cancer is stronger than ever before. People should not eat any more than 500g of red meat a week.

This figure is for cooked meat, and is the equivalent of between 700 and 750g of non-cooked meat.

In one of the first times a cancer report has made a breastfeeding recommendation, mothers are advised to breastfeed exclusively for six months and to continue with complementary breastfeeding after that. This is because of "convincing" evidence that breastfeeding protects the mother against breast cancer and "probable" evidence that it protects the child against obesity later in life. Source

The treatment principle of the laser therapy instrument for hyperlipemia is to irradiate the nasal cavity with low intensity laser whose wavelength is 650nm, after the laser energy is absorbed by the capillary vessels in the nasal cavity, it can alter the gathering ability of the thrombocyte and erythrocyte, improve the oxygen-carrying capacity of the erythrocyte, restore the original negative charge carried by the erythrocyte, increase the repulsive force between them, separate the erythrocyte that gather into block, improve the morphotropy and liquidity of the erythrocyte, and thus decrease the erythrocyte sedimentation, blood viscosity and plasma viscosity.

It can activate the various enzymes in the blood through the photochemical action, such as the lipoprotein enzyme, transferase for lecithin and cholesterol, acyltransferase and superoxide dismutase (SOD);, and thus dissolve and decompound the plethoric lipid in the blood, promote the fall of the blood fat, enhance the oxidation resistance of the body, decrease the peroxidation of the lipid, and maintain the metabolic balance of the fat in the body.


Every once in a while a technology is introduced that transforms the landscape of health care. Low Level Laser Therapy is a perfect example of such a development. It is well accepted, painless and, bottom line, it gets results.

The Blood laser system applies low-intensity laser with the wavelength of 650nm to irradiate the nasal cavity and inject monochromatic photons of low-intensity into blood to increase the amount of enzymes in your blood for dissolving the fat layers and cholesterol, such as lipoproteinase, cholesterol transferase etc. After the fat layer wrapping around the erythrocyte is shucked off ,the uptake ability of the erythrocyte is recovered and the oxygen-carrying function is improved. Meanwhile, the negative charges on the erythrocyte surface are recovered because the surface layer wrapping around the erythrocyte is shucked off, which makes the increases repuls force between each two erythrocytes .

To explore the effects of low-intensity laser nasal irradiation (650nm/5mW) on dyslipedemia.

Low level laser therapy has been shown to treat a wide range of disorders which, at first, seem to have nothing or very little in common.
For example, LLLT can accelerate wound and burn healing, reduce pain in different limbs all over the body, improve the condition of patients after a stroke, help in treatment of diabetic angiopathy, and reduce stiffness and inflammation.

The physiological effects of laser light at low intensity are not completely understood, but what is known is that it has three main effects:

biostimulation/tissue regeneration


analgesic (pain relieving)

One of the most important effects of LLLT is that it speeds up Adenosine triphosphate (ATP) production, by increasing physical and chemical changes at the cellular level, and enabling the cells deprived of blood flow in the damaged tissue to heal and to attain their normal functions.
ATP is an organic compound composed of adenine, the sugar ribose, and three phosphate groups. It captures chemical energy obtained from the breakdown of food molecules and releases it to fuel other cellular processes, serving as the major energy source within the cell. Think of it as our cell's nuclear power plants.

ATP is present in every cell, and essentially all the physiological mechanisms that require energy for operation obtain it directly from stored ATP.

When energy is needed by the cell, it is converted from storage molecules into ATP. ATP then serves as a shuttle, delivering energy to places within the cell where energy-consuming activities are taking place.

Assistant Treatment on Craniocerebral Injury

Outside the cell, ATP has been found to act as a neurotransmitter. ATP receptors are widespread through the body. On its own it is known to have effects in the arteries, intestines, lungs, and bladder. It is also often released in tandem with other neurotransmitters, perhaps to add chemical stability.

Low-intensity radiation in the red and infrared spectral ranges induces certain changes in the body,these play an important role in achieving the clinical therapeutic effects of this device.
The most important of these effects is improved blood micro-circulation , which further enhances the therapeutic effect of the low-level laser therapy device. The biological effect is due to the dilating of small blood vessels, a decrease in the adhesive ability of blood cells, and aiding in the formation of new micro-vessels.

In addition, low-intensity radiation has a positive influence on the quantity and quality of the immune system, leading to increased destruction of bacteria.

Study of the Therapy Effects of Low-Intensity Laser Nasal Radiation on Dyslipedemia

Vital Laser + Green Therapeutics=Pure Blood!
Laser, is the “the most pure” energy that does not depend on any materials to enters the human body.
The “low strength laser therapy" is praised as a “21st centuries green therapy" by the international
medical science field. Laser can produce efficacy in live organize spread of process, such as
the light effect, hot effect, the living creature stimulates effect, strong electromagnetism effect, etc.,
and induce the answer responds of body, and no vestiges, no side effect. Another unique
feature of Laser is that can heal pathological tissue, with no side effect to normal tissue.

Prevent Thrombosis

Light illuminating to blood can reduce angiotensin, increase diastole in, decrease the content of thrombosis material, and effectively prevent thrombus disease of heart and brain such as cerebral stroke, cerebral infarction, myocardial infarction and arteriosclerosis.

Lower Blood Pressure

Concentrating photons on blood can lower blood viscosity to ameliorate the conglomeration of red blood cells and platelets, then to decrease circumferential resistance as a result. In addition, to lower blood fat, improve vascular elasticity, restore hypertension, release cardiac burden and balance blood pressure.

Ameliorate Clinical Symptoms

Light illuminating to blood can ameliorate the symptoms of headache, dizziness, stifle, shortness of breath, amnesia, and fatigue caused by high blood viscidity and high blood fat, because semiconductor laser light can ameliorate the blood circulation, increase the decomposing of fat - protein, decrease the peripheral obstruction, lysis the whole body symptoms and improve endurance.

Blocked Arteries can cause erection problems

"If you have not had a heart attack, incorporate lifestyle measures into your repertoire to decrease the likelihood of you having one. If you have suffered a heart attack, there is much that you can do to increase your level of wellness and improve your chances of living a long, healthy life."

The Very Latest 6 Lense Blood Wrist Laser

Is this ALSO a Laser version of the Bob Beck System ?

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All in one Wrist Laser

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Multi Therapy System

Multi Therapy System

Nasal Laser Blood Purifier
Ultrasound therapy
Infrared thermo therapy
Frequency Acupuncture foot Massage
Frequency Herb Delivery
Electronic Acupuncture

More Info click here


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