Poor blood pressure on its own is never good, but it can mean you have clogged arteries. A blocked artery can kill you. That’s why it’s important to know the signs so we can recognize them over time.
In almost all cases, poor blood pressure means you are unwell and need to see a doctor. It can mean anything from high blood pressure to heart disease to diabetes.
What other factors can contribute to poor circulation?
Sit a lot (see video below for exercises to help with circulation)
Eat lots of fast food
Being overweight (think about it) .
Why is good marketing important?
Every organ in your body depends on the free flow of blood to absorb the vital nutrients needed to function. Even if we reduce this activity, it can damage vital organs, such as the brain and heart.
Take traffic on the 405 in Los Angeles, for example.
When this happens, function does not occur; No one does anything (think no iPhone for a minute) or delivers goods to places that need them. To “survive” in and around the city, we need traffic.
Are you always tired? Overpopulation? Pain in your legs?
These can be signs that you have peripheral vascular disease.
Here’s the scary part, doctors often fail to diagnose peripheral artery disease (PAD) because the symptoms sound like so many other health conditions, according to the American Heart Association. And make no mistake, PAD can be pretty serious, so it’s important to take matters into your own hands to help your doctor pinpoint the problem.
And make no mistake, PAD can be pretty serious, so it’s important to take matters into your own hands to help your doctor pinpoint the problem.
So what exactly is a PAD?
This occurs when plaque builds up in the arteries, a condition known as atherosclerosis. Over the years, this plaque can harden and cause your blood vessels to constrict, slowly weakening your body. Peripheral vasculitis usually affects the blood vessels in the legs.
Foot pain and shoe cramps
trembling of the legs;
Healing is slower than normal
Loss of leg hair
The shining body
Keep in mind that none of the above symptoms can be noticeable or noticeable, so it is best to direct your attention to preventative measures.
Prevention and treatment
Here are my top 3 tips:
Increased physical activity
Eat a vegetarian diet
Quit smoking and drinking
In the diet, consider eating more ginger (add it to your smoothies) and garlic. Vitamin E is especially good for blood clotting, so nuts like almonds, Brazil nuts, and sunflower seeds.
Also, you can’t go wrong with more immune-killing vitamins C, D, and E, beta-carotene, and selenium. This means hitting the local farmers market and stocking up on organic fruits and vegetables. If you enjoyed this post, I would really appreciate it if you would help spread the word by emailing a friend, or sharing on Pinterest. Thank you!
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