Cholesterol, heart attack, stroke, liposomal vitamin C
Our topic here is high cholesterol and heart attack or stroke, and what role liposomal vitamin C plays in this.
As with our topic “Autoimmune Disease Lupus SLE,” we also talk here about the symptom treatment that conventional medicine is still so fond of today.
High cholesterol is still considered in orthodox medicine as the main cause in a heart attack or stroke. Whether this is so true, is in our opinion very questionable, and very many scientific studies now prove us right.
Cholesterol – the real culprit in stroke and heart attack?
Let’s focus on the following fact: Cholesterol (especially the “evil” LDL) is produced to more than 80% by our liver itself. Another organ is our brain itself, which consumes LDL fats in large quantities.
In contrast to this now the orthodox medicine, which explains to us that we suffer from too high cholesterol at a value of over 200 and this increases the risk of heart attack, but can also be responsible for a stroke.
In other words, this means that our organism itself seduces us to this risk, since most LDL is produced by it. So, is nature and our self-preservation system not smart enough to recognize such a risk?
With respect, but this already sounds very much like arrogance and ignorance. But let’s take a closer look at the path of conventional medicine to understand this claim.
In autopsies of heart attacks and brain strokes, it was found in various cases that the arteries concerned were clogged with fats. This is not to be denied, and with many such deaths this applies also. The question arises however, why these fats (LDL) behave in such a way, or why the organism itself produces so much LDL which finally leads to death.
Does our own organism want to kill us? Can’t our own self-preservation system protect us from this danger? Does nature fail there and leads us to self-destruction? This can hardly be so!
Why do we produce so much cholesterol?
In the interest of nature, we just cannot skip the question why our organism produces too much of LDL. We can assume that our body wants to protect us from all dangers, as it has been doing for millions of years.
The first thing to consider is that the arteries mentioned have a problem functioning properly. Our body now tries to compensate for this. If these arteries became brittle over time, for example, and have micro-injuries, our body tries to correct this deficiency. The most suitable means for this is LDL. Thus, our organism tries to plug these injuries. As a result, it produces more LDL. The problem with this is: as long as the cause of these arterial injuries is not remedied, our body cannot heal these micro-injuries. To counter this drying of the artery walls (brittleness) we need lots of vitamin C. If our vitamin C levels are too low, our arteries will not be able to recover from these micro-injuries, and since the human organism cannot produce vitamin C by itself, it must be supplied.
If a blood test reveals an excessively high LDL (cholesterol) level in the blood, statins (cholesterol-lowering drugs) are prescribed immediately. Statins are one of the pharmaceutical industry’s best sources of income.
Once again, a symptom is being addressed, but not the cause of the evil.
So, to make the arteries supple again, we need vitamin C. But one should not make the mistake to think that a short course of vitamin C will fix the problem. Such a cure works only slowly, just as the arteries have not become brittle within a month.
Here’s a patient’s report on cholesterol, heart attack, and the effect of liposomal vitamin C
Liposomal vitamin C, stroke, and heart attack
In principle, a stroke or cerebral infarction is not significantly different from myocardial infarction. In both cases, the blood supply is disrupted by fatty blockages. The result in both cases is usually dramatic. That is why it should be a matter of course for everyone to take certain precautions. An MRA examination with contrast medium provides quite good insights into the condition of the arteries.
This exam is not painful and, as mentioned, can tell you a lot about the health of your blood vessels. Based on the results, you can then begin a vitamin C therapy. Take enough vitamin C daily; liposomal vitamin C is best for this. Depending on the impairment of the arteries, we advise taking 4-8 g of vitamin C per day. After one year, we advise another MRA examination to see to what extent an improvement has occurred.
One thing should be obvious, however: A cerebral infarction (brain stroke) or a heart attack is always a drastic experience and, depending on the degree, also fatal. It is probably clear and superfluous to mention that precaution is worthwhile in any case.
For more information on arteriosclerosis and the effect of vitamin C.