At risk for a heart attack? This reduces risk by more than two thirds

Two beautiful women making heart with fingers.

New breakthrough restores heart and arterial tone and condition…

—-Important Message—-

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At risk for heart attack? This reduces risk by more than two-thirds

Scientists have come up with a number of good risk markers for cardiovascular disease.

Smoking, high blood pressure, and physical inactivity all increase the risk of cardiovascular disease.

But scientists are always looking for more reliable blood tests.

C-reactive protein (CRP) has proven to be a very reliable marker of cardiovascular risk factors.

Recently, researchers have become interested in the links between oral health and chronic disease.

One study looked at the levels of CRP protein before and after oral health interventions.

And the results show that periodontal therapy could significantly reduce the risk of cardiovascular disease.

These researchers carried out human research at the Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul, Porto Alegre, Brazil and a number of other Brazilian academic institutions. The Journal of Clinical Periodontology published the results.

Periodontology is a branch of medicine that focuses on the soft and hard tissues in the mouth that support the teeth.

Infections in these tissues are associated with increased inflammation.

Recent research even links periodontal problems to Alzheimer’s disease.

The researchers set up this study to look at the effect of periodontal therapy on cardiovascular disease risk factors.

“The aim was to assess the effect of periodontal therapy on cardiovascular blood biomarkers.”

The study recruited people with both coronary artery disease and periodontal disease.

“This single-blind, parallel design, randomized controlled trial included patients with stable coronary artery disease and periodontitis.”

They included 82 adult men and women in the study and randomly split them into two groups. The study ran for three months.

One group received a single session of basic dental treatment to remove plaque from their teeth.

The other group received a number of sessions of focused periodontal therapy.

“The test group received non-surgical periodontal therapy, whereas the control group received one session of plaque removal.”

The researchers took blood tests before and after the study.

These tests looked at a number of inflammatory markers related to cardiovascular disease risk.

“Plasma levels of C reactive protein (CRP) and inflammatory cytokines were measured at baseline and after three months.”

The study found that periodontal therapy had significant benefits for people with low levels of CRP.

“In patients with low baseline CRP – a significant increase in CRP was observed in the control group.”

Periodontal therapy prevented an increase in C reactive protein.

“C-reactive protein remained unchanged in the group which had received periodontal therapy.”

This means that periodontal therapy could significantly lower cardiovascular risk factors for some people.

Periodontal therapy also had significant benefits for people who started the study with high levels of CRP.

Periodontal therapy reduced C-reactive protein in the participants with high baseline levels.

“In patients with a high C-reactive protein at baseline, a significant reduction was observed only in the periodontal therapy group.”

The levels of CRP were almost halved in people in the highest risk group.

Average CRP levels decreased from 11.3 to 5.7.

C-reactive protein is one of the best predictors of cardiovascular risk.

“CRP has been widely used in cardiology clinical practice as an indicator of cardiovascular risk. This is the reason for adopting CRP as the main outcome for the present study.”

The study also found that periodontal therapy decreased the levels of two other significant inflammatory markers that are predictive of cardiovascular risk.

“Periodontal therapy leads to lower levels of C reactive protein, IL-6, and IL-8 in cardiovascular patients with high CRP levels.”

The research now shows that periodontal therapy can lower the risk of cardiovascular disease.

You should always consult a healthcare practitioner about treating and diagnosing health-related problems.

—-Important Message—-

Inflammation in your gut causes a limp penis – doing this fixes the gut and fixes erections

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Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.
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