Want to hear something wild?
Total worldwide statin sales were projected to surpass $1 TRILLION…in 2020.
Here we are 3 years later, and statin sales continue to soar higher than ever. The U.S. alone accounts for $15 billion in sales every year. Needless to say, the “war against cholesterol” has been a highly profitable one. At least, for the pharmaceutical companies and medical industry.
But what if the whole “cholesterol is the enemy” argument was just one giant hoax?
New evidence continues to mount suggesting that cholesterol may not be the “heart stopper” we’ve been told it is.
As I mentioned in the email that brought you here, a shocking study from UCLA has started to shift the perception of cholesterol’s true heart risk.
This was a national study and it showed 75% of patients hospitalized with a heart attack had NORMAL LDL levels. As you may know, LDL is the “bad cholesterol.”
And that’s far from the only study that questions the validity of interventions like statin meds to reduce heart disease risk.
A giant meta-analysis of 21 clinical trials specifically looked at the effect of statins on reducing risk of fatal heart events.
The result? The review showed ZERO conclusive evidence that statin usage significantly reduces heart disease risk. So in other words, it may help reduce risk in some people and it may not in others.
Yet doctors still prescribe them like candy to the tune of $15 billion per year in the United States.
And that’s not all. Let’s shrink things down to the cellular level and look at what components actually make up an average plaque in your blood vessels.
- 68% fibrous plaque
- 8% calcium
- 7% white blood cells
- 1% foam cells
- 16% lipids
And out of that 16% lipids, only one-fourth of that is cholesterol.
That means cholesterol, on average, only makes up 4% of the entire heart-blocking plaque!
Why is more attention not being paid to that fibrous tissue which makes up over two-thirds of the plaque?
Well, cholesterol meds would be useless there, wouldn’t they?
So you and I are going to talk about that overwhelming 68%. That 68% fibrous plaque is made up of protein, including the protein FIBRIN.
FIBRIN is produced by your body specifically to form blood clots. It helps heal cuts and injuries, then disappears. But as we get older, this fibrin protein tends to stick around too long and accumulates.
THIS is what you should be worried about when it comes to heart disease risk. Not cholesterol. But your FIBRIN levels.
Here’s a quote from a study published in the Annals of Epidemiology in 1992:
“Now, five prospective studies document the excess incidence of cardiovascular events in persons with elevated fibrinogen levels within the “normal range.” Each standard deviation increase in fibrinogen is associated with a 30% increase of coronary heart disease in men and a 40% increase in women. Fibrinogen should be added to the list of major cardiovascular risk factors. Trials of intervention to lower fibrinogen in high-risk coronary candidates are needed.”
Don’t get confused by the term “fibrinogen.” That’s simply the precursor to fibrin protein.
But as you can see from this study quote, the medical industry has known about the link between fibrin levels and heart disease for over 30 years!
Yet they continue to beat the cholesterol drum. And almost no one talks about this fibrin problem.
Well, we set out to change that once and for all. That’s why we created our leading nutritional formula Heal-n-Soothe®. Heal-n-Soothe® contains 12 natural ingredients that help clear this excess fibrin from your blood vessels.
So not only can it help you support a healthy heart…
But it can soothe your joint aches and stiffness too.
After all, fibrin isn’t just limited to the blood vessels of your heart. It can clog up the blood vessels in your joint tissue too. And when this happens, your joints are deprived of the vital oxygen and nutrients they need to thrive.
We show you exactly how these natural superfoods, including our powerful enzyme complex, work to clear out this fibrin protein…
And keep your heart and joints in peak health.
Written By: Updated: June 8,2023