How this man survived a widowmaker heart attack

Thank God he knew how to use this 90 second exercise…

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—-Important Message—-

This 90-second exercise can save you from a widowmaker heart attack

Here’s how it saved this man’s life just a couple of days ago:

“On April 16th I had a widowmaker heart attack, my Main artery into my heart was blocked 99%.

I got immediatley to the emergency room by my wife, and I was then sent to a Cardio Lab unit about ten minutes away…

…where I was immediately treated and had a stent put in my blocked main artery.

The Dr said that the exercise I used over about 10 hours saved my life.

I thought of you, to give my counsel on your best protocol now to regain my heart health.”

Here’s the 90 second exercise that can protect against a widowmaker heart attack


Missing teeth? Here’s what it means for your heart health

Teeth are an important marker for overall health for a number of reasons.

Losing teeth can be a sign of bacterial problems in the mouth which also affect the rest of the body…

…causing inflammation, which can lead to cardiovascular disease.

Teeth also rely on the same nutrients which are essential for bone health.

Calcium-regulating nutrients keep bones and teeth strong…

But they also keep calcium out of the cardiovascular system where it can otherwise build up calcified plaques which cause cardiovascular disease.

So then it should be no surprise to learn that there is a strong relationship between the number of teeth and cardiovascular problems.

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The human research was carried out at Gävle-Sandviken Hospital in Sweden. The paper was published in the Journal of Periodontology.

Atherosclerosis is the buildup of plaques inside the blood vessels.

Often blamed on cholesterol, the major structural elements of this plaque also include calcium and protein.

“Periodontal disease has been associated with cardiovascular disorders with an atherosclerotic background, and number of teeth has been suggested as a possible risk indicator for cardiovascular disease.”

This research simply set out to find whether there was a relationship between the number of teeth an individual has…

…and markers of cardiovascular health, including atherosclerosis.

“The objective of this study is to investigate whether the number of teeth was related to the intima-media thickness and to atherosclerotic plaque in carotid arteries in an elderly population.”

The study collected information from over 1000 people over the age of seventy, most of whom provided information on the number of teeth they had.

“In a population-based study including 1,016 participants aged 70 years, the number of teeth was self-reported by 947 of the participants.”

The study also looked at medical information on the cardiovascular systems of the participants.

The researchers looked for any potential relationship between cardiovascular issues and the number of teeth.

“The occurrence of plaque was measured. We analyzed the associations between the number of teeth and the number of carotid arteries with plaque.”

People with fewer teeth had a greater build above plaque inside critical blood vessels.

This is no surprise because the buildup of plaque is associated with dysregulated calcium and bacterial burden…

Both things which can lead to the loss of teeth.

“A significant inverse relationship was found between the number of teeth and the number of carotid arteries with plaque.”

The researchers adjusted their models for other well-known factors which can increase the risk of cardiovascular disease.

There was still a clear relationship between the loss of teeth and the increased risk of atherosclerosis.

“The relationship remained after adjustment for age, sex, smoking, body mass index, waist/hip ratio, blood glucose, triglycerides, cholesterol, C-reactive protein, leukocyte count, and blood pressure.”

The more teeth people lost the greater their risk of atherosclerosis.

“The relationship was fairly linear, suggesting a dose-response relationship.”

Losing teeth is not just an aesthetic problem – and it is not simply a nuisance when you are trying to eat a meal.

It’s a strong indicator of overall health problems, which may be due to bacterial overload or problems with calcium metabolism.

The most common problems with calcium metabolism are inadequate dietary calcium, inadequate dietary vitamin K2, and vitamin D deficiency.

All these increase the risk for atherosclerosis.

“The present study further emphasizes that tooth loss could be an easily obtained risk indicator for atherosclerosis.”

You should always consult your healthcare practitioner for guidance on medical diagnosis and treatment.

—-Important Message—-

My 5-minute white smile secret

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Those teeth whitening kits they sell at the grocery stores are really, really expensive.

And they don’t need to be.

Plus they are dangerous to your gums — get any on your gums and it may be a permanent scar.

So instead, I’m using my own little natural mixture to whiten my teeth at home. Safe and ultra effective.

It takes me less than 5 minutes to whip up and apply it and get whiter teeth every day…

…and it only costs a few pennies, not $15 or $20 like the drugstore kits cost.

And I’m finding that this makes my teeth really, really white without any painful sensitivity afterwards.

If any gets on my gums, no big deal, so I just apply it without worrying about where it goes.

So if you want to do what I’ve been doing to get whiter teeth at home the cheap, natural way, you can — for free!

I’m giving away this secret, along with more than 20 others when you grab a free copy of my book (just help me out with shipping if you can)


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.
Number of teeth is related to atherosclerotic plaque in the carotid arteries in an elderly population