These tasty foods prevent heart attacks – are you eating enough?

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When was the last time you had some watermelon? Along with these other tasty foods, it can reinforce your heart and eliminate the threat of heart attacks…

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These tasty foods prevent heart attacks – are you eating enough?

We all know that a healthy diet and moderate exercise play a huge role in preventing heart disease, and there are lots of other things you can do.

But today I want to focus on the hormone cortisone and the mineral potassium.

Cortisone – what is it doing to your heart?

Cortisone is a steroidal hormone that our body produces in the adrenal gland and can also be administered orally. Like its cousin cortisol, it’s a powerful anti-inflammatory.

It exists for a good reason – to help out in the short term.

Those short-term benefits come with a high price tag, though.

Cortisone can cause real damage when it hangs around too long.

So I avoid it and I also try to reduce my body’s own production of it.

I’ve written often about cortisone’s role in bone loss, how it messes with your sexual performance, and more.

Well, it is also your heart’s enemy…

Here’s a reliable study that was done before greedy Big Pharma started meddling with research funding. It probably wouldn’t get funded today.

Prolonged exposure to cortisone = lesions on heart tissue.  

Necrosis of the myocardial fibres and replacement by fibroblasts is produced by repeated injections of desoxycorticosterone acetate in rats.  

Necrosis. They’re talking about dead heart cells here.

The present paper reports work which demonstrates that cardiac lesions are produced by prolonged injections of desoxycorticosterone acetate in rats.

When the body heals these lesions, scar tissue is created.

When the heart has too much of that stiff scar tissue, it cannot contract properly.

Heart failure can result.

The lesions in the hearts of the rats are of sufficient severity to explain cardiac failure.

Your body can get stuck in a cortisol-producing pattern. And breaking free from that can take time.

Especially if you have been seriously into low carb. But you can do it.

So what’s the deal with potassium?

Potassium deficiency is a problem in its own right.

The study reported that the damage done to the heart by cortisone can also be caused by potassium deficiency.

The lesions cannot be distinguished from those produced by diets low in potassium.

On top of that, getting sufficient potassium can even protect your heart from cortisone.

Addition of 0.5% potassium chloride to the drinking water of rats receiving desoxycorticosterone acetate prevented renal hypertrophy, hyperplasia of renal tubules, loss of potassium from the muscle, and cardiac lesions.

The cardiac lesions produced by injections of desoxycorticosterone acetate or diets low in potassium can be prevented by addition of potassium chloride to drinking water. Deficit of body potassium is apparently essential for the production of these lesions.

97% of us don’t get enough potassium for heart and kidney health.

But we don’t want to use it in supplement form like the rats did in the study.  

That’s okay for the lab. But too much can be lethal.

It’s used in lethal injection protocols to stop the heart.

So in real life, it’s much safer to get potassium from fruits and vegetables.

How much potassium do we need?

Potassium requirements increased substantially in 2004 when the adequate intake was established at 4700 mg/d. It is difficult for most Americans to achieve these levels of intake. Only 3% of Americans met the adequate intake.

Of course, we all think of bananas. But there are foods with higher concentrations.

I prefer to get it from orange juice and potatoes (regular or sweet) because I want their other nutrients too.

A few others with more potassium oomph than bananas are homemade tomato sauce, watermelon (yay), swiss chard and spinach, beets (cooked), plain yogurt.

It’s important to balance your potassium with other minerals and vitamins.

And that’s easier to get right with real food – much easier – than it is with isolated supplements.

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The Production of Cardiac Lesions by Repeated Injections of Desoxycorticosterone Acetate By Daniel C. Darrow and Herbert C. Miller https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC435178/ Potassium and Health” Connie M. Weaver https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3650509 /