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High Triglycerides Reduced Nutritionally: A Drug-Free Solution to Low HDL Levels
A Drug-Free Solution to Elevated Blood Triglycerides

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  Lowering High Triglycerides & Increasing HDL Cholesterol Naturally

The less of cholesterol you consume, the more your body produces it.
In short, cholesterol is a group of lipids (fats) vital to cell membranes, nerve fibers and bile salts, and a necessary precursor of many vital sex and adrenal hormones, and vitamin D.

It is a close relative of triglycerides; to make cholesterol, triglycerides are used as fuel by the liver.

Cholesterol - about which you are probably tired of hearing - is not a “bad guy!” It is so important to our health that the body cannot rely on food sources alone for it.

Our bodies make about 2 g of cholesterol per day, and that makes up about 85 percent of blood cholesterol, while only about 15 percent comes from diet; therefore, the balance is being constantly manufactured by the body.

One study estimated that reducing dietary cholesterol intake by 100 mg/day would only produce a 1% decrease in cholesterol levels.
Thus, trying to reduce our consumption of traditional cholesterol-laden foods, such as eggs, butter, or meat, may be an exercise in futility.

Cholesterol is the body's way of protecting itself from toxins - it is a toxin binder. So blocking its production as do toxic drugs (like Mevacor and Pravacol) is the last thing a sensible person would want to do for general health.

It has been known for many years that very large doses of cholesterol lead to... a decreased percentage of its absorption. However, considerable variation is seen in absorption from person to person, and the ranges vary five-fold.

As a matter of fact, in two-thirds of the population, dietary (food) cholesterol does not raise blood cholesterol levels. Trouble is, you don't know whether you're a dietary cholesterol "responder" without medical tests.

Unfortunately, there are no lab tests to predict if you absorb a lot or very little cholesterol. The fact is that the average absorption is clearly decreased at usual cholesterol intake. This could explain why studies with feeding eggs every day to volunteers have shown almost no effect on serum (blood) cholesterol levels (Journal of Lipid Research, August 1999).

An interesting study was done at Purdue University a number of years ago to test the claims that egg yolk contains too much cholesterol, thus should not be eaten.

Men in one group each ate an egg a day, while men in another group were not allowed to eat eggs. Each of these groups was further subdivided such that half the men got “lots” of exercise while the other half were “couch potatoes.”

The results of this experiment showed no significant difference in blood cholesterol levels between egg-eaters and non-egg-eaters, while there was a very significant difference between the men who got exercise and those who did not.

Elevated cholesterol levels may be due to multiple factors, including... gallstones. Three out of four gallstones are made of cholesterol and their presence can cause oversecretion of cholesterol by the liver!

Therefore, if you choose to take a drug to 'solve' the underlying reason as to why your body is making too much cholesterol, than well over 95 percent of the time you will bepromoting disease rather than your health.

PLEASE NOTE: By the action of UV light in sunlight on cholesterol molecules that have “risen” to near the surface of the skin vitamin D is formed. Therefore, it is suggested that people should not shower immediately after being in the sun, but wait at least ½ hour for the new vitamin D to be absorbed deeper into the skin.

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Classification of Cholesterol Levels

Over 105 million Americans have a total cholesterol of 200 mg/dL or higher.

Here is the American Cholesterol Education Program (NCEP) Expert Panel’s current policy on total cholesterol blood levels in adults:
  • less than 200 mg/dL (<5.2 mmol/L) is considered desirable
  • 200 mg/dL - 239 mg/dL (5.2 mmol/L - 6.2 mmol/L) - borderline-high
  • 240 mg/dL and above (>6.2 mmol/L and higher) is considered high.

The NCEP is a division of the National Institutes of Health (NIH). Its recommendations ("consensus statements") are the products of independent, non-Federal panels of experts and are based on the panels' assessments of medical knowledge available at the time the statements were made.

Therefore, they provide "snapshots in time" of the state of knowledge of the topics (new knowledge, however, is inevitably accumulating through medical research).

It should be noted, however, that the usually quoted "normal" blood lipid levels do change as they depend upon the levels found in the majority of the population as well as upon what... health officials decide is normal.

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Expert Panel's Ties to Statin Drugmakers

Not surprisingly, the new NCEP guidelines may ultimately increase the number of patients on statin drugs to as many as 50 million users. (Cholesterol Guidelines A Gift For Merck, Pfizer. 07.12.04, 4:30 PM ET Forbes Magazine).

However, in an embarrassing oversight, the same government panel drafting the guidelines failed to mention that several of the panelists are linked to some of the pharmaceutical companies that manufacture statin drugs.

In fact, six of the nine panelists had either received grants or were paid consulting or speakers' fees by the companies that produce some of the most popular statin medications on the market (Panel's ties to drugmakers not cited in new cholesterol guidelines., including:

  • Pfizer's Lipitor;
  • Bristol-Myers Squibb's Pravachol;
  • Merck's Lovastatin; and
  • AstraZeneca's Crestor.

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The Truth About Total Cholesterol

Total serum (blood) cholesterol alone is a poor indicator of cardiovascular disease.

There is still a huge amount of misinformation about cholesterol, leaving most people thinking it is the grinch who steals youthful vitality. The truth is we'd all be dead without cholesterol.

Since the mid-1960s, cholesterol has been the basis of the lipid hypothesis of atherosclerosis.

According to this theory, dietary saturated fat and cholesterol lead to elevated levels of total cholesterol in the blood -- and these elevated levels of cholesterol cause the pathogenic atheromas that block blood vessels.

Unfortunately, the "cholesterol-as-cause" hypothesis doesn't explain many observations and lacks clear-cut scientific evidence; however, it's still a popular theory that clouds the picture of atherosclerosis.

People normally focus on total cholesterol, but that doesn't tell the whole story. As a matter of fact, the blood cholesterol number alone is quite useless.

In the broad range of cholesterol levels from 180 mg/dL to 240 mg/dL there is no correlation with heart disease. We get disease if total cholesterol is too high or too low.

At cholesterol levels above 240 mg/dL, there is increased risk of

  • cardiovascular disease and
  • ischemic stroke, or transient ischemic attack (TIA) - the most common type of stroke, caused by lack of blood flow to the brain.

Over age 70, elevated cholesterol and cardiovascular events no longer correlate. Half of all heart attack patients have normal total cholesterol levels.

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Why Lower Cholesterol Anyway?

Studies have shown that some people may reduce their risk of heart disease and atherosclerosis (narrowing of the arteries) by keeping LDL at an acceptably low level while maintaining elevated HDL; in other words, by keeping the LDL/HDL ratio in check.

Unfortunately, the medical mainstream's over-the-top mania wants to drive LDL levels down as low as they can possibly go with the use of cholesterol-lowering statin drugs.

However, it's not a healthy choice as those drugs in most cases may do more harm than good. As a matter of fact, there are other, much safer ways to control cholesterol such as dietary and supplement choices.

But why lowering cholesterol is still a wise idea?

As we grow older, our hormone levels drop, often boosting cholesterol levels. One of the most common age-related side effects of high cholesterol is a debilitating syndrome of cramping pain in the calves known as intermittent claudication. This is often linked to poor circulation and the presence of arterial fat deposits.

Other research has shown that elevated cholesterol levels may play a role in the development of Alzheimer's disease.

Elevated cholesterol levels are believed to increase the levels of a certain protein that is abnormally processed by people with Alzheimer's disease. This abnormal processing sets off a chain reaction that causes a peptide to accumulate and form tangles that can kill brain cells.

So while high cholesterol is not the end-all and be-all of heart health - as the mainstream medical community would have us believe - keeping tabs on LDL and HDL with regular exercise and natural treatments is a wise idea.

For more detailed information about the highs and lows of cholesterol, read Dr. Uffe Ravnskov's book The Cholesterol Myths.

In this somewhat controversial book, Dr. Ravnskov exposes the fallacy that saturated fat and cholesterol cause heart disease.

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Too Low Levels of Total Cholesterol

The view that 'the lower the total cholesterol, the better' is not always true!

In fact, researchers in Italy have shown that when serum cholesterol levels are too low (less than 160 mg/dL) mortality in older adults actually increases. (Am J Med. 2003 Sep;115(4):265-71; J Am Geriatr Soc. 2003 Jul;51(7):991-6). And at level under 150 mg/dL, you can be at a risk of... too low cholesterol. This condition may cause suboptimal function of such steroid hormones as pregnenolone, DHEA, testosterone, progesterone and estrogen - and result in ... depression or suicide, and other health problems, including hemorrhagic stroke as pointed out by epidemiological studies from the University of Minnesota.

Cholesterol levels that are too low can be lethal. A recent study from the stated: "The lipid profile in cancer patients is characterized by low low-density lipoprotein-cholesterol, low high-density lipoprotein-cholesterol and relatively high serum triglycerides." (Journal of Clinical Laboratory Research 2000; 30(3): 141-145).

However, some doctors - in order to slower the progression of atherosclerosis in bypass grafts - advise their bypass patients to lower their LDL-cholesterol levels to... 100mg/dL or even below! (The New England Journal of Medicine, January 16, 1997).

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The Cholesterol Fractions: LDL & HDL

Although total serum cholesterol doesn't correlate with cardiovascular disease in the range of 180 to 240, certain fractions of that total cholesterol do correlate.
LDL carries cholesterol for cell building needs, but leaves behind any excess on artery walls and in tissues; HDL helps to prevent narrowing of the artery walls by removing the excess cholesterol and transporting it to the liver for excretion.

These fractions are HDL-"good" (high density) and LDL-"bad" (low density) cholesterol. This is why you need a Lipid Profile, also called a Lipid Panel, and not just a total cholesterol when you get your blood drawn.

Simply said,

  • LDL carries cholesterol for cell building needs, but leaves behind any excess on artery walls and in tissues;
  • HDL helps to prevent narrowing of the artery walls by removing the excess cholesterol and transporting it to the liver for excretion.

For this reason, their blood levels are important markers for cardiovascular health and disease.

LDL-"bad" cholesterol level:

  • less than 100 mg/dL (<2.6 mmol/L) is considered optimal
  • 100 mg/dL - 129 mg/dL (2.6 mmol/L - 3.4 mmol/L) - near optimal or above optimal
  • 130 mg/dL - 159 mg/dL (3.4 mmol/L - 4.1 mmol/L) - borderline high
  • 160 mg/dL - 189 mg/dL (4.1 mmol/L - 4.9 mmol/L) - high
  • 190 mg/dL and above (4.9 mmol/L and greater) is considered very high.

HDL-"good" cholesterol level:

  • 60 mg/dL (>1.6 mmol/L) or higher is considered desirable (it reduces the risk of heart disease, even if total or LDL cholesterol is high)
  • 40 mg/dL - 60 mg/dL (1.0 mmol/L - 1.6 mmol/L) - acceptable
  • below 40 mg/dL (1.0 mmol/L) is considered low (it increases the risk for coronary artery disease in people who also have high total cholesterol levels).

However, according to Robert H. Eckel, professor of medicine at the University of Colorado Health Sciences Center, not all HDL is created equal. Just as we once thought all cholesterol was "bad," there is now evidence that some "good" HDL may not be good after all (HDL particles are heterogeneous and multiple subclasses differing in diameter and density have been identified).

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Blood Triglycerides: Measurement Units

American blood laboratories use a different version of the metric system than does most of the rest of the world, which uses the Systeme Internationale (SI).

In some cases translation between the two systems is easy, but the difference between the two is most pronounced in the measurement of chemical concentration.

The American system generally uses mass per unit volume - milligrams per deciliter of blood (mg/dL), while SI (Systeme International) - in Canada and Europe - uses moles per unit volume - millimoles per liter of blood (mmol/L).

A deciliter (dL) is 1/10 of a liter or about 1/4 of a pint. A mole is an amount of a substance (in this case, triglyceride) that contains a certain number of molecules or atoms. A millimole (mmol) is 1/1,000 of a mole.

Since mass per mole varies with the molecular weight of the substance being analyzed, conversion between American and SI units requires many different conversion factors.

Therefore, to convert from mg/dL to mmol/L,

  • cholesterol: multiply by 0.02586 (to convert cholesterol from mmol/L to mg/dL, multiply by 38.7).
  • triglycerides: multiply by 0.01129 (to convert from mmol/L to mg/dL, multiply by 88.6).

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Too Low Levels of HDL-"Good" Cholesterol

Low HDL usually goes hand in hand with elevated triglycerides, though either can occur independently.

Low levels of HDL and high levels of LDL often indicate diets high in

  • refined carbohydrates, such as sugars, starches and processed grains, and/or
  • carbohydrate sensitivity.

Like elevated triglycerides, low HDL can be a powerful cause of heart disease. In fact, low HDL is by far the most common cause of heart attack in the US, even more so than high cholesterol.

HDL levels below 60 mg/dL are also a part of the insulin resistance or metabolic syndrome. Affecting almost 3 percent of U.S. population, this syndrome is usually found in conjunction with

  • high triglycerides
  • belly weight, and
  • pre-diabetes, diabetes or a family history of diabetes (other correlates of insulin resistance).

Low levels of HDL-"good" cholesterol are also associated with an increased risk of congnitive impairment and dementia - a chronic or persistent deterioration of intellectual function and cognitive skills.

Symptoms of dementia include memory loss, personality changes, lack of interest in personal care, impaired reasoning ability and disorientation. As cardiovascular disease and stroke are important risk factors for dementia, the optimal levels of HDL cholesterol may help to prevent dementia. (Van Exel, E., et al. Association between high-density lipoprotein and cognitive impairment in the oldest old. Annals of Neurology.Vol. 51, Issue 6, June 2002:716-721).

However, we do not hear more about raising HDL. Why? Unlike lowering cholesterol, raising HDL does not generate huge profits for the pharmaceutical industry, so do not let this mislead you into thinking that HDL is not important.

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The Desired Cholesterol Ratios

The published evidence is quite clear in documenting that the actual total cholesterol level itself is not the most important risk factor of cardiovascular disease.

It is the ratio between the level of HDL-"good" cholesterol and total cholesterol.

Therefore, in adults, the HDL-"good" cholesterol/total cholesterol ratio should be higher than 0.24 (just divide your HDL level by your cholesterol).

Or more precisely, the HDL/total cholesterol ratio:

  • 0.24 or higher is considered ideal
  • under 0.24 - low
  • less than 0.10 - very dangerous.

Generally speaking, the higher the ratio, the better (the lower your risk of a heart attack).

However, HDL is closely related to triglycerides. It appears common for people with high triglycerides to have low HDL’s, and these same people also tend to have high levels of clotting factors in their blood stream, which is unhealthy in protecting against heart disease.

Therefore, in adults, the triglyceride/HDL-"good" cholesterol ratio should be below 2 (just divide your triglycerides level by your HDL).

Or more precisely, the triglyceride/HDL ratio:

  • 2 or less is considered ideal
  • 4 - high
  • 6 - much too high.

And, since HDL (high density lipoprotein) is protective against heart disease, the lower the ratio, the better. In other words, the lower your triglycerides, or the higher your HDL, the smaller this ratio becomes.

It is now believed that the triglycerides/HDL ratio is one of the most potent predictors of heart disease. A Harvard-lead study author reported:

    "High triglycerides alone increased the risk of heart attack nearly three-fold. And people with the highest ratio of triglycerides to HDL -- the "good" cholesterol -- had 16 times the risk of heart attack as those with the lowest ratio of triglycerides to HDL in the study of 340 heart attack patients and 340 of their healthy, same age counterparts.

    The ratio of triglycerides to HDL was the strongest predictor of a heart attack, even more accurate than the LDL/HDL ratio (Circulation 1997;96:2520-2525)."

However, association between triglycerides and HDL cholesterol is the most difficult to sort out. It turns out that whenever triglycerides are increased, HDL cholesterol decreases.

So is the increased risk seen with high triglycerides due to the triglycerides themselves, or to the associated reduction in HDL-“good” cholesterol and increase in LDL-“bad” cholesterol. So far, nobody can say for sure.

However, according to Robert H. Eckel, professor of medicine at the University of Colorado Health Sciences Center, there is some evidence indicating that not all HDL is created equal. Just as we once thought all cholesterol was bad, there is now evidence that some "good" HDL may not be good after all (HDL particles are heterogeneous and multiple subclasses differing in diameter and density have been identified).

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Oxidized Cholesterol As A Risk Factor

Only oxidized cholesterol can itself irritate the arterial walls and initiate abnormal, pathological buildup of plaque (atheromas), blocking the blood flow.
The key factor in atherogenesis is oxidized LDL cholesterol - the cholesterol subfraction, which has been damaged by reactive oxygen molecules called free radicals.

The cardiovascular system is highly susceptible to free radical attack. As a matter of fact, the oxidation from free radicals seems to be much more important than cholesterol as a risk factor for atherosclerosis (cholesterol has to be oxidized before it becomes a problem).

For some reason, the lining of our blood vessels appears to have no receptors for normal cholesterol, only for -- oxidized, damaged cholesterol.

Medical establishments tend to overlook the fact that total cholesterol plays an important role in the body as a potent antioxidant. It scavenges and, therefore, protects the body against free radicals - harmful oxidative agents known to cause the arterial plaque formation.

Contrary to popular opinion, cholesterol may even be a natural defense against arterial damage, as it helps maintain the integrity of the blood vessel walls, by making them less "leaky."

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Sources of Oxidized Cholesterol

Cholesterol oxidation can be caused by numerous, seemingly unrelated factors, such as:

  • high temperature
  • exposure to air
  • stress (under stress conditions our internal antioxidant mechanisms are compromised)
  • lack of sleep
  • too little or -- too much exercise (!)

However, most of oxidized cholesterol comes directly from consumption of devitalized, processed, fabricated 'food items,' including:

  • sugar and fructose, mainly in the form of high-fructose corn syrup (HFCS)
  • pasteurized, heated milk protein
  • soft drinks
  • fortified white flour
  • miller and egg powders
  • caffeine
  • imitation broth products
  • commercial vegetable oils, especially made from corn, soy, safflower and canola, and
  • hydrogenated fats (trans fatty acids) - in the form of margarine and shortening.

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Trans Fat Raises LDL-"Bad" Cholesterol

Trans fat is found to increase the risk of heart disease.

There's already proof that trans fats can cause serious health problems, including heart disease and type 2 diabetes.

They are known to

  • increase blood levels of triglycerides
  • increase LDL-"bad" cholesterol and lipoprotein(a), and
  • reduce HDL-"good" cholesterol.

A new study involving pigs showed that two weeks on a high trans-fat diet can significantly increase LDL-"bad" cholesterol (Henderson K. K. PhD, Experimental Biology 2004.).

In this study, four adult pigs were placed on three different high-fat diets.

For two 14-day periods, the pigs consumed:

  • either a high trans-fat diet, supplemented with hydrogenetaed soybean oil (a trans fat) or
  • a low trans-fat diet supplemented with coconut oil (a saturated fat).

Pigs eating a high trans-fat diet had:

  • higher triglyceride and total cholesterol levels, and
  • significantly lower HDL-"good" cholesterol levels.

This important evidence shows clearly the health risks of hydrogenated soybean oil (a trans fat) virtually used in all packaged and fried foods available for consumption.

Unfortunately, foods containing trans fat still sell because the American public is afraid of the alternative: saturated fats found in tallow, lard, butter, palm oil and coconut oil - fats traditionally used for frying and baking.

Yet the scientific literature delineates a number of vital roles for dietary saturated fats.

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Raise Your HDL-“Good” Cholesterol Levels

Most studies have focused on how lowering LDL-"bad" cholesterol that can reduce the risk or coronary heart disease. Raising HDL-"good" cholesterol was not a priority until a few years ago when researchers identified that HDL acted as an independent factor and was also critical in the overall health of your heart.

The U.S. National Cholesterol Education Program's new guidelines now recognize that low HDL-“good” cholesterol levels as a strong independent risk factor for coronary artery disease.

From the research we know that HDL works as much like a bottom feeder of a fish tank. It cleans off the walls of blood vessels, thus removing excess of total cholesterol and its “bad”-LDL subfraction. The HDL then carries this cholesterol to the liver where it is processed.

Doctors, however, still focus strongly on lowering LDL but are now including recommendations that raising HDL is another important factor to reduce risk of heart disease.

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We Only Think We Know Our Cholesterol

95 percent Americans think they are fairly informed about how to avoid a heart attack, but most of them do not know their cholesterol or blood-fat numbers, according to a Harris poll.

A telephone survey of 1,005 U.S. adults that took place in September 2007 demonstrated that:

  • 77 percent did not know the upper limit of a healthy cholesterol level.
  • A third said they had "no idea" what the terms "LDL" or "HDL" mean.
  • Half said they knew exactly what "total cholesterol" means.
  • Fewer than half knew their LDL-"bad" cholesterol and HDL-"good" cholesterol numbers.
  • Only 28 percent knew their triglyceride numbers.

The poll was commissioned by Merck & Co. Inc., which makes one of the cholesterol-lowering statin drugs. Merck reported the poll results at sponsored events held in conjunction with the American Heart Association's Annual Scientific Session in Orlando, Florida.

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The Nutritional Control of High Triglycerides

Elevated plasma triglycerides are in your control and can be brought down naturally.

As high blood triglycerides are a common lipid disorder in North America, we all know someone with this problem or we have it ourselves.

If you're interested in avoiding or ending personal experience with this disorder, we have good news for you.

The main and foremost goal of the nutritional approach to elevated blood triglycerides is to improve and/or restore the body's metabolism of

  • lipids (fats) and
  • carbohydrates (sugar, grains and starches).

The body chemistry can be boosted only by optimum nutrition, that is by helping the cells to

  • receive more vital nutrients - nourishment needed for their optimal function (and survival)
  • stabilize the body's insulin levels - the blood sugar-regulating hormone, according to many studies, directly associated with low HDL-"good" cholesterol and high triglyceride levels, and
  • undergo the ongoing process of detoxification - an essential factor in preventing and fighting all health problems.

Without improving the lipid metabolism, prescription drugs are a futile exercise, although they can be life saving at times.

This is especially important for those, who have a family history of diabetes, heart disease or stroke due to atherosclerosis.

Fortunately, there are people, including a growing number of doctors, who admit that there are successful methods to reduce elevated levels of blood lipids (fats), other than temporary medical intervention.

There are also people - with or without high triglycerides - who are willing to trade their lifestyle habits for healthy arteries and a healthy old age; people who are making serious efforts to give their heart and cardiovascular system a longer, healthier life through optimum nutrition.

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 TGs Formula: Advanced Blood Lipid Support 

The cornerstone of our triglyceride control method is our proprietary Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula. It is a comprehensive multiple vitamin and mineral supplement that provides optimal levels of nutrients to support people with high blood triglycerides.

There have been medical studies on the beneficial effect of nutritional supplementation on triglyceride levels; it appears people with high triglycerides do benefit from dietary supplements.

Nutritional factors - naturally occurring substances, not drugs whose substances are foreign to the body - are able to boost the body chemistry by

  • correcting possible deficiencies and/or imbalances
  • improving metabolism of lipids (fats) and carbohydrates (sugars, starches, processed grains), and
  • providing optimum conditions for the proper functioning of the body's own intrinsic ability to heal itself.

As far as the cardiovascular system is concerned, according to orthomolecular nutrition, if the right building blocks (nutrients) are present in the body - in the right amounts and at the right time - the body will do the rest.

In other words, if you want to lower your triglyceride levels you need to get to the root of the problem. By just pulling a dandelion out by its leaves, you are not going to get very far.

The Natural Triglycerides Lowering Program shared with the public on the Internet around the world. So far, we have introduced our proprietary Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula to our clients and customers in 44 countries: the United States (including Virgin Islands, Hawaii, and Guam), Malaysia, Australia, the United Kingdom, South Africa, Thailand, New Zealand, Germany, Belgium, Trinidad, Mexico, Italy, Pakistan, Singapore, Mauritius, Suriname (South America), France (including Martinique), Bolivia, Russia, Croatia, Poland, Portugal, Denmark, United Arab Emirates, Brunei Darussalam, Hong Kong, Macau, St. Lucia (West Indies), Norway, Saudi Arabia, Philippines, Brasil, Yemen, Kingdom of Bahrain, Turkey, China, Guatemala, Kuwait, Japan, Thailand, and Taiwan, Jordan, Cyprus and Fiji Islands.

We are sure you will join them. Sooner, rather than later... This all-natural combination of seventy-three (73) nutrients and phytonutrients (plant nutrients) not only keeps your blood fats in check (as drugs do), but actually helps your body rebuild the organs and systems that control your blood lipids - without side effects (as drugs do NOT do).

No wonder, Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula can produce results that doctors have rarely seen before, even with hard-core prescription drugs. And, unlike pharmaceutical drugs, it is very body-friendly.

Lowering High Triglycerides Naturally: Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula Continue reading this article...

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TGs Formula: Suppplement Facts

Triglyceride Reduction Formula does not "destroy" triglycerides! It helps the body to eliminate the cause, namely, to correct the possible metabolic imbalances that are known to contribute to high blood triglycerides.

Our Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula is a complete "multi" supporting healthy blood lipid levels.

It has been designed to provide optimal concentrations of vitamins, anti-oxidants, lipotropic factors, chelated minerals, trace minerals, and digestive enzymes as they are all necessary to bring the triglycerides down to normal.

This approach is based on the well-known fact that elevated blood triglycerides are usually caused by:

  • too acid pH of glycerol (due to diet and lack of potassium via phosphorylation in the stomach) and
  • improperly oxidized (metabolized) fatty acids in the gut by pancreatic enzymes.

Therefore, only a multi-based, full-spectrum nutritional supplement can help - in most cases - solve the problem.

Complete nutritional supplementation is also effective when blood triglyceride levels are too low; this condition is often caused by:

  • too alkaline pH of glycerol (due to lack of infusion of chloride via phosphorylation in stomach; when the cellular tissue are too alkaline, the fatty acids tend to disintegrate and give off glycerol) and
  • fatty acid congestion in the liver.

Again, a full-spectrum nutritional supplement providing B vitamins, lipotropic factors, hydrochloric acid (HCL) and digestive enzymes can help - in most cases - solve the problem.

As a complete food supplement, Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula consists of:

  • nutrients involved in fat metabolism (assisting in burning hepatic and intestinal triglycerides), such as inositol, choline and dl-Methionine
  • nutrients directly involved in lowering triglycerides levels, such as niacin (vitamin B3), chromium, calcium and vitamin E (Diabetes Care 1994;17:1449–52. Postgrad Med 1995;98:183–93 [review]. Lipids 1972;7:202–6. J Nutr 1991;121:165–9)
  • methyl donors, such as folic acid, vitamins B6 and B12
  • adequate levels of antioxidants to reduce free radical activity, especially in bodies that carry too much fat
  • all essential vitamins and minerals, such as vitamin C, E, niacin, magnesium, zinc, chromium, selenium
  • glandular concentrates, such as adrenal, liver, pancreas, and
  • nutrients supporting bile flow and the healthy liver function, such as L-Cysteine.

TGs Reduction Formula
Advanced Blood Lipid Support
Dietary Supplement
120 Tablets

73 Phytonutrients and Nutrients
SUPPLEMENT FACTS: Amount Per Serving (1 Tablet) Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula by Full of Health Inc.
1. Vitamin A (All Trans Retinyl Palmitate) 1,000 IU
2. Beta Carotene (Natural) 500 IU
3. Vitamin C (as Ascorbic Acid and Ascorbyl Palmitate) 250 mg
4. Vitamin D-3 (Cholecalciferol) 400 IU
5. Vitamin E (as D-Alpha Tocopheryl Succinate and Mixed Tocopherols, Alpha, Beta, and Gamma) 87.5 IU
6. Vitamin B1 (Thiamine Hydrochloride) 15 mg
7. Vitamin B2 (as Riboflavin and Riboflavin-5-Phosphate) 7.5 mg
8. Niacin (Vitamin B3) 15 mg
9. Niacinamide 2.5 mg
10. Vitamin B6 (as Pyridoxine HCl and Pyridoxal-5-Phosphate) 10 mg
11. Folic Acid 800 mcg
12. Vitamin B12 (Methylcobalamin) 250 mcg
13. Biotin 1,500 mcg
14. Pantothenic Acid (Calcium Pantothenate) 50 mg
15. Calcium (as Asparatate, Phosphate and Calcium Pantothenate) 25 mg
16. Iodine (Potassium Iodide) 62.5 mcg
17. Magnesium (Citrate) 15 mg
18. Zinc (Monomethionine) 5 mg
19. Selenium (Methylselenocysteine) 25 mcg
20. Manganese (Gluconate) 2.5 mg
21. Chromium (Chromium Polynicotinate) 375 mcg
22. Potassium (Phosphate) 15 mg
23. L-Cysteine Hydrochloride 55 mg
24. DL-Methionine 37.5 mg
25. Choline 32.5 mg
26. Lemon Bioflavonoids 25 mg
27. N-Acetyl-Cysteine 25 mg
28. Inositol 20 mg
39. L-Glutamic Acid HCl 5 mg
30. RNA (Ribonucleic Acid) 5 mg
32. Boron (Citrate) 250 mcg
33-73. PROPRIETARY BLEND : 263.5 mg
Glandular Substances (Adrenal, Pancreas, Hypothalamus, Liver, Pituitary/Anterior), Garlic Extract (Allium sativum) (Bulb), Guggulipid Extract (Commiphora mukul) (Std. to 2.5% Guggulsterones), Betaine (Trimethylglycine), Arjuna (Terminalia arjuna) (Std. to 0.5% Arjunolic Acid) (Bark), Pantethine (as Coenzyme A precursor), Sytrinol® ** (Nobiletin and Tangeritin Compound), Quercetin, Bitter Melon Leaf Extract (Momordica charantia) (Std. to 0.5% Charantin), Pancreatin 8x, Propolis (2:1), Golden Root Powder (Rhodiola Rosea) (Std. to 3% Rosarin), Maca Extract Lepidium peruvianum Chacon) (Std. 4:1) (Root), Ox Bile, Cayenne (Capsicum annum) (Std. to 0.3% Capsaicin) (Fruit), Cinnulin PF® ***Cinnamon Extract (Cortex cinnamoni) (Bark), Gymnema Sylvestre (Std. to 25% Gymnemic Acids), L. Banaba Leaf Extract (Lagerstroemia speciosa) (Std. to 1.0% Corosolic Acid), Silymarin Extract Std. (from Milk Thistle) (Seed), Artichoke Leaf Extract (Cynara scolymus) (Std. to 5% Cynarin), Berberine (Barberry Root Extract 4:1) (Berberis aristata), Blueberry Leaf (Vaccinium angustifolium), Burdock Powder (Arctium lappa) (Root), Chlorophyll (as Sodium Copper Chlorophyllin), Curcumin Extract (Curcuma longa) (Root), Gentian Powder (Gentiana lutea) (Root), Grape Seed Extract (Vitis vinifera) (Std. to 95% Oligometric Proanthocyanidins), Rosemary Leaf Extract (Rosmarinus officinalis) (Std. to 6.0% Carnosic Acid), Shilajit (Himalayan mineral pitch), Triphala Extract (Terminalia belerica, Terminalia chebula, Emblica officinalis) (Fruit), Bromelain, Papain, Alpha Lipoic Acid, BioPerine® **** Black Pepper Extract (Piper nigrum) (Fruit), Trans-Resveratrol (from Japanese Giant Knotweed Root), Vanadium (Vanadyl Sulfate). * Daily Value not established.
Our Mission: To Contribute to the Optimal Health of Others™ One of the best dietary supplements in the world™
This product is manufactured in a NSF GMP registered facility in accordance with cGMPs for Nutritional Supplements in accordance with USP 31. The laboratories are ISO 9001:1994 certified and ISO 17025:2005 accredited. Raw materials used in the manufacturing of this product are in full compliance with the Bioterrorism Preparedness and Response Act of 2002. Raw material safety and quality is ensured by the manufacturer's Supplier Qualification Program.
DIRECTIONS: Take 2 tablets 2 times daily with substantial meals, or as recommended by a qualified healthcare professional.

Refrigerate the jar after opening.
If you are under a physician’s care or taking medication, or if you are pregnant or nursing, consult your healthcare practitioner before using this product. CAUTION
Quality and purity guaranteed. This product does not contain MSG, wheat, gluten, soy protein, fish, shellfish, milk/dairy, corn, egg, nuts, sugar, salt, starch, artificial coloring, preservatives, or flavoring. PREMIUM PURITY
TGs Reduction Formula® : Advanced Blood Lipid Support

This statement has not been evaluated by the FDA. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
Other ingredients: Microcrystalline cellulose, vegetable stearate and silica.

Full of Health and TGs Formula are registered trademarks of Full of Health, Inc.
* Daily Value not established.
** Sytrinol® is a proprietary extract of Plymethoxylated flavones and tocotrienols from citrus and palm fruits.
*** Cinnulin PF® is a registered trademark of Integrity Nutraceuticals International.
**** BioPerine® is a registered trademark of Sabinsa Corporation.
Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula Label TGs Formula Label
(in PDF)

Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula Enhanced - Printable Version
Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula

Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula: Advanced Blood Lipid Support
Lowering High Triglycerides: Price List

As you can see, there is no one "miracle" ingredient in the Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula. It is a complex orthomolecular preparation with strong lipid-lowering properties providing a comprehensive support for the entire circulatory system.

All nutrients are present in specific ratios and amounts in order to correct longer standing deficiencies and imbalances that are known to contribute to elevated blood fat levels.

They come in pill form, but they are not drugs; they are components of food. For better absorption and consistent blood levels, the doses should be spread out over each day.

Hundreds of thousands of people have proven the efficacy of this approach. There has not been a single reported harm done by taking our Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula.

Lowering High Triglycerides Naturally: TGs Formula Continue reading this article...

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Eating Plan for Increasing HDL Cholesterol

As blood fats (lipids), are intimately related to what you eat, your diet has a strong impact on the levels of oxidized cholesterol in the blood.

Therefore, your food choices - especially consumption of quality foods - should be given serious consideration.

Nutritional Triglycerides Reduction: Eating Plan For High Lipid Levels Continue reading this article...

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Gentle Exercise for Increasing HDL Cholesterol

There is strong evidence that exercise and stress reduction - if done regularly and moderately (!) - are both protective of the cardiovascular system and supportive of the immune processes.

For adults, increased levels of oxidized cholesterol are almost always a sign of too little or -- too much exercise.

Nutritional Triglycerides Reduction: Gentle Exercise for High Lipid Levels Continue reading this article...

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Flexibility Exercise for Increasing HDL Cholesterol

It is our clinical experience that also anaerobic (flexibility) exercise, such as stretching - an important link between our sedentary life and active life - has a lowering effect on LDL-bad cholesterol levels; for full health benefits, it can be combined with Y-DAN (aerobic) exercise.

Nutritional Triglycerides Reduction: Stretching Exercise for High Blood Lipids Continue reading this article...

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High Triglycerides: The Stress Link

Prolonged stress is one of the main causes of elevated blood triglycerides.

A new study has found the evidence that psychological, mental stress causes triglycerides to stay in the bloodstream longer contributing to cardiovascular health problems (Psychophysiology, 2002: 39; 80-85).

The stress factor, however, has been repeatedly underestimated with regards to elevated blood lipids (fats).

Lowering High Triglycerides: Relaxation and Stress Relief Audio Program Continue reading this article...

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Triglyceride Reduction Formula: An Opportunity

The nutritional approach to abnormal blood lipid levels is especially beneficial for whose who

  • want to avoid using prescription drugs and/or
  • cannot 'solve' the problem through the dietary and lifestyle changes alone, for whatever reason.

Reduce Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula

Triglyceride Reduction Formula.
A Vitamin-Mineral Supplement to Support Healthy Blood Lipid Levels

At Full of Health, we are sure that this simple approach to low HDL-"good" cholesterol - so simple that, at first, its simplicity probably makes you difficult to believe - will do as much for you, as it has done for our clients and customers.

If other people have benefited from Triglyceride Reduction Formula™, you, or someone you know or hold dear, can benefit as well.

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Reduce Triglycerides: Our Program
Speak to Andrzej J. Mierzejewski, RHN on lowering high triglycerides naturally with Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula

For Advice Or To Place A Phone Order, CALL:   Speak to Andrzej J. Mierzejewski, RHN on lowering high triglycerides naturally with Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula 1. 705. 876. 9357 (US/Can)
(Monday - Friday: 10:00 am - 3:00 pm EST, Weekends & Holidays Excluded)
 High Triglycerides: TGs Formula

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© 2001-2010 Reduce Lowering High Triglycerides Naturally with Triglyceride Reduction TGs Formula: A Drug-Free Approach to Elevated Blood Triglycerides. All rights reserved worldwide. This document may not be copied in part or full without express written permission from the publisher. The information on lowering high triglycerides and LDL-"bad" cholesterol provided herein is a general overview on this topic and may not apply to everyone, therefore, it should not be used for diagnosis or treatment of any medical condition. While reasonable effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the information on reducing elevated triglycerides and increasing low HDL cholesterol naturally, Full of Health, Inc. assumes no responsibility for errors or omissions, or for damages resulting from use of the high triglyceride information herein.