Your arteries could be turning to stone inside your body RIGHT NOW… and you won’t even know it!
See, by the time hardened arteries are detected, it’s usually too late to do much about it – and you’re at risk for heart disease, stroke and a premature demise.
But new research reveals a way to turn it all around…
You can put the spring back into blood vessels, restore healthy blood pressure and get quick and easy protection from some of today’s leading causes of death.
Even better, you DON’T need expensive drugs or invasive testing!
The vitamin secret to restoring artery health
The KEY is in K – a vitamin that gets little to no attention from mainstream medicine.
It’s time to change that.
As you’ve read here in House Calls, this single nutrient can help sweep through blood vessels, flushing out all the junk so you don’t get the deposits that lead to hardening.
Now, the new study confirms this powerful benefit!
As your K levels sink, your levels of certain proteins jump. In tests on older women, the higher the levels of those proteins, the higher the odds of just about EVERYTHING you’re hoping to avoid.
In particular, they had higher levels of:
- Pulse-wave velocity, a measure of artery stiffness
- Central blood pressure, or the blood pressure of your main artery
However, once the women were given vitamin K supplements, everything started to fall back in line.
They had LOWER levels of that dangerous protein… REDUCTIONS in aortic pulse wave velocity… and a DROP in that all-important central blood pressure.
This new study focused on older women, but older men would likely get those same benefits from K2.
So you need it—but here comes the tricky part…
If your doc even mentions it at all (and there’s a good chance he won’t) he’ll likely shrug and tell you to just eat more greens.
And that’s NOT going to help you much.
While greens are a source of K, it’s the wrong form for your body.
The ONLY way to get this artery-sweeping protection is from vitamin K2, which is also the form that was used in the new study.
That’s a lot harder to come by from diet alone, especially in the United States. Just 10 percent of the vitamin K we get from food is K2.