Cardiofy is a natural supplement geared towards
optimizing and managing your overall cardiovascular health. It
Cardiofy contains the 12 most potent cardiovascular
rejuvenating herbal concentrates available in
Ayurveda Science and
studies. When formulated in the correct amounts and blended by our
natural phytonutrients exert
synergistic activities on your body to help control HDL and LDL levels,
improve heart muscle contractibility, increase blood circulation, and deliver
protection against cardiovascular diseases.
Cardiofy nourishes and stimulates the
cardiovascular system to relieve effects of stress and hypertension by restoring
core energy. This is done by increasing blood circulation, normalizing lipid
metabolism, regulating cholesterol and triglyceride levels, stimulating liver
functions with improved liver enzyme activity, reversing the hardening of
arteries by reducing platelet aggregation, enhancing the production of collagen
in connective tissue (thereby minimizing varicose veins and strengthening blood
vessels), decreasing the receptiveness of the heart to adrenergic stimulation
which increases heart rate and force of contraction, vasoconstriction and
vasodilatation, engendering release of metabolic energy to "warm the heart", and
calming the mind to avert hypertension.
Cardiofy comprise a Proprietary Blend that goes to
work directly on the entire cardiovascular system with positive impact on
hormonal levels, blood flow, and core energy. Simply take one
Cardiofy capsule two times per day to maintain and
intensify these effects on your cardiovascular system over time. For optimal
results, please incorporate lifestyle guidance provided to you through
medical consultation with our staff of Ayurveda doctors.
DOCTORS AND AYURVEDA SCIENCE
Cardiofy's Proprietary Formula for Cardiovascular Care
Gives Lasting and Meaningful Results.
No Prescription Required!
is a product of:
5,000 years of Ayurvedic wisdom.
Modern testing and research.
Breakthrough encapsulation technique.
Doctor-approved, carefully calibrated formula.
CLICK HERE TO ORDER CARDIOFY NOW!
The heart, blood vessels, and blood comprise your cardiovascular
system. Blood (shown in red) moving from heart delivers oxygen and
nutrients to every part of the body. On the return trip, the blood (shown
in blue) picks up waste products so that your body can get rid of them.
Your heart is a muscle about the size of a clenched fist.
It contracts and relaxes about 70 times a minute at rest (more if you are
exercising), beats about 30,000,000 times a year, and pumps about 4,000 gallons
of blood daily through its chambers to all parts of the body. Your blood
travels through a rubbery collection of big and small vessels. If strung
together end to end, they can stretch 60,000 miles (enough to circle the globe 2
As you inhale, air is sent down to your lungs. Blood is
pumped from the heart through the pulmonary artery to your lungs where carbon
dioxide is removed from it and oxygen is mixed in with it. The oxygenated
blood is carried back to the heart through the pulmonary vein. The
arteries carry blood away from your heart under high pressure to smaller and
smaller branched tubes called capillaries. This delivers oxygen to all the
cells in your body including bones, skin, and all organs. Veins bring
oxygen-depleted blood back to the heart.
Your blood is mostly comprised of a colorless liquid called plasma.
Red blood cells (which give blood its red appearance) deliver oxygen to cells
and carry back waste gases in exchange. White blood cells attack and kill
germs and Platelets cells help your body repair itself after injury.
Your cardiovascular system is a beautiful symphony which sustains
your life. Often it is taken for granted and little is done to ensure its
long-term performance. Lack of preventive care will transform your
cardiovascular system into a time bomb.
In 2004, cardiovascular diseases claimed 869,724 lives in the United States
(36.3% of all deaths). 148,000 lives belonged to Americans under 65.
According to 2005 estimates from the American Heart Association, 80,700,000
people in the United States have one or more forms of cardiovascular disease:
1) High Blood
Pressure - 73,000,000
2) Coronary Heart
Disease (caused by atherosclerosis, the narrowing of the coronary arteries due
to fatty buildups of plaque which blocks the flow of blood to heart muscle
thus depriving the heart of oxygen. It is likely to cause Chest Pain and / or
Heart Attack) - 16,000,000
Infraction (acute heart attack occurs when a clot or spasm blocks an already
narrowed coronary artery, restricting oxygen to a portion of heart muscle
resulting in permanent injury) - 8,100,000
(chest pain or discomfort caused by reduced blood supply to the heart
muscle) - 9,100,000
1,200,000 Americans will have a new or recurrent coronary attack this year, and
about 310,000 will die as a result.
3) Stroke (occurs
when a blood vessel in the brain is blocked or bursts) - 5,800,000
and the oxygen it carries, part of the brain starts to die and the part of
the body controlled by the damaged area of the brain won't work properly.
Brain damage can
begin within minutes of a stroke.
4) Heart Failure
(the heart does not pump as well as it should) - 5,300,000
people are diagnosed with heart failure each year.
It is the
leading cause of hospitalization in people older than 65.
(Abnormal Heart Rhythm) - more than 850,000 Americans are hospitalized for an
Arrhythmia each year. It is caused by many factors including:
imbalance in your blood (such as sodium or potassium)
Changes in your
Injury from a
after heart surgery
6) Aortic Aneurysm
(bulge in a section of the aorta which can burst causing serious bleeding which
can lead to death within minutes) - approximately 176,000 Americans are affected
annually leading to 15,000 deaths per year.
such as high blood pressure and atherosclerosis weakening artery walls as
wear and tear that occurs with aging can result in outward bulging of the aortic
The slower flow
of blood in the bulging area can cause clots to form. If a blood clots
breaks off in the chest area, it can travel to the brain and cause a stroke.
If blood clots break off in the belly area, they can block blood flow to the
belly or legs.
As of 2006, 51% of men and 40% of women at age 50 in the United States will
develop cardiovascular disease during their lifetime. The primary
determinants of risk are:
Roughly 67% of
men and 57% of women with diabetes at age 50 will develop cardiovascular
disease by age 75.
About three-quarters of diabetics die of some form of heart or blood vessel disease.
If you have diabetes, it's extremely important to work with your healthcare
provider to manage it and control any other risk factors you can.
Stress - Individual response to
stress may be a contributing
factor. Some scientists have noted a relationship between coronary
heart disease risk and stress in a person's life, their health behavior, and
socioeconomic status. These factors may affect established risk
factors. For example, people under stress tend to overeat, smoke more,
and increase alcohol consumption.
Alcohol - Drinking
too much alcohol can raise blood
pressure, cause heart failure, and lead to stroke. It can contribute to
high triglycerides, cancer and other diseases, and produce irregular
heartbeat. It contributes to obesity, alcoholism, suicide, and
accidents. However the risk of heart disease in people who drink
moderate amounts of alcohol (an
average of one drink for women or two drinks for men per day) is lower than
in nondrinkers. One drink is defined as 1-1/2 fluid ounces (fl oz) of
80-proof spirits (such as bourbon, Scotch, vodka, gin, etc.), 1 fl oz of
100-proof spirits, 4 fl oz of wine or 12 fl oz of beer. It is not
recommended that nondrinkers start using alcohol or that drinkers increase
the amount they drink to lower risk of cardiovascular disease.
- Smoking - Smokers' risk of developing coronary
heart disease is 2–4 times that of nonsmokers. Cigarette smoking also
acts with other risk factors to greatly increase the risk for coronary heart
- High Cholesterol - As blood cholesterol rises, so
does risk of coronary heart disease. When other risk factors (such as high
blood pressure and tobacco smoke) are present, this risk increases even
more. A person's cholesterol level is also affected by age, sex, heredity
- High Blood Pressure - High blood pressure
increases the heart's workload, causing the heart to thicken and become
stiffer. It also increases your risk of stroke, heart attack, kidney
failure, and congestive heart failure. When high blood pressure exists
with obesity, smoking, high blood cholesterol levels or diabetes, the risk
of heart attack and stroke increases several times.
- Physical Inactivity - An inactive lifestyle is a
risk factor for coronary heart disease. Regular, moderate-to-vigorous
physical activity helps prevent heart and blood vessel disease. The
more vigorous the activity, the greater your benefits. However, even
moderate-intensity activities help if done regularly and long term.
Physical activity can help control blood cholesterol, diabetes and obesity,
as well as help lower blood pressure.
- Obesity / Excess Weight - People who have excess
body fat (especially if a lot of it is on the waist) are more likely to
develop heart disease and stroke even if they have no other risk factors.
Excess weight increases the heart's work. It also raises blood
pressure and blood cholesterol and triglyceride levels, and lowers HDL
("good") cholesterol levels. Diabetes is more likely to
develop. By losing even as few as 10 pounds, you can lower your heart
- Diabetes Mellitus - Diabetes seriously increases
your risk of developing cardiovascular disease. Even when glucose
(blood sugar) levels are under control, diabetes increases the risk of heart
disease and stroke. The risks are even greater if blood sugar is not
If you reach the age of 50
with none of the above risk factors, the lifetime risk of cardiovascular disease
is just 5% for men and 8% for women. There is a good chance the you will
live into your 90s.
If the age of 50 is
reached with two or more risk factors, then lifetime risk of cardiovascular
disease jumps to 69% for men and 50% for women. The median survival rate
for men and women with two risk factors is a decade shorter than the ones with
The following symptoms are indicative of various cardiovascular diseases:
A "cold foot" or
a black or blue painful toe - Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm
sensation in the abdomen - Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm
Back pain -
Thoracic Aortic Aneurysm
Blood in the
urine - High Blood Pressure
shortness of breath - Thoracic Aortic Aneurysm
produces white mucus - Heart Failure
Deep and aching
or throbbing chest pain - Thoracic Aortic Aneurysm
pain while swallowing - Thoracic Aortic Aneurysm
shoulders, arms, neck, throat, jaw, or back - Angina
radiating to the back, jaw, throat, or arm - Heart Attack
heaviness, pressure, aching, burning, fullness, squeezing, or painful
feeling in chest (it might be mistaken for indigestion or heartburn) -
Angina, Heart Attack, Arrhythmias, Heart Failure, High Blood Pressure
Extreme drop in
blood pressure - Burst Aortic Aneurysm
- Heart Attack
Confusion - High Blood Pressure, Stroke
Fever or weight
loss - Abdominal or Thoracic Aortic Aneurysm
Thoracic Aortic Aneurysm
weakness, or paralysis of the face, arm, or leg, typically on one side of
the body - Stroke
Pain in the
chest, abdomen, or lower back, possibly spreading to the groin, buttocks, or
legs - Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm
(irregular heart beats, skipped beats or a "flip-flop" feeling in your
chest, or feeling that heart is "running away") - Heart Attack, Arrhythmias,
Heart Failure, High Blood Pressure
Pounding in your
chest - Arrhythmias
Gain (for example 2 or 3 pounds in one day) - Heart Failure
- High Blood Pressure, Stroke
breath when lying down flat in bed - Heart Failure
garbled speech - Stroke
pain - Burst Aortic Aneurysm
nausea, vomiting, or dizziness - Heart Attack, Heart Failure
ankles, legs, and abdomen - Heart Failure
dizziness, loss of balance or coordination - Stroke
- High Blood Pressure, Stroke
dizziness, anxiety, shortness of breath - Heart Attack, Arrhythmias, Heart
Failure, High Blood Pressure
The symptoms related
to High Blood Pressure are for extremely high cases. Generally High Blood
Pressure has no symptoms.
medicine relies on aggressive and costly prescription drugs and
prohibitively-expensive surgery to deal with problems related to cardiovascular
disorders. These methods generally address only the symptoms of cardiovascular
disorder and not the underlying causes. As soon as you stop using the drugs,
the problems return! And these prescription drugs often result in unwanted and
even dangerous side effects.
The options for
drug treatment are bewildering: Alpha Blockers, Angiotensin-Converting Enzyme
Inhibitors, Antiarrhythmic Drugs, Anti-Coagulants, Anti-Platelets, Thrombolytics,
Beta Blockers, Calcium Channel Blockers, Centrally Acting Drugs,
Cholesterol-Lowering Drugs, Digitalis Drugs, Nitrates, Diuretics,
Peripheral Adrenergic Antagonists, and Vasodilators.
drug treatment begins, it is recommended for life and usually involves a series
of medications. The combined side-effects include anxiety, bleeding,
bruising, chest pain, cold hands and feet, confusion, constipation, diarrhea,
dizziness, dry hacking cough, dry mouth, fainting, fever, headache, heat
intolerance, hyperthyroidism, increased blood sugar, indigestion, inflammation
of heart, insomnia, intolerance to cold, itching, joint pain, kidney function
disruption, liver inflammation, loss of appetite, loss of concentration, low
blood sugar, lower blood platelet count, lung inflammation, lupus, memory loss,
metallic taste in mouth, muscle degeneration, nausea, nightmares, orthostatic
hypotension, palpitations, rapid heart rate, rash, restlessness, ringing in the
ears, seizures, severe rise in blood pressure, shallow breathing, skin
discoloration, slow heart rate, susceptibility to sunburn, sweats, swelling,
temporary impotence, tremors, twitching, urination difficulty, vision
disturbances, vomiting, weak heart contractions, weakness, weight gain, weight
loss, and worsening of glaucoma.
include Angioplasty, Artificial Heart Valve Surgery, Atherectomy, Bypass
Surgery, Cardiomyoplasty, Heart Transplant, Implantable Medical Devices (Left
Ventricular Assist Device, Pacemaker, Cardioverter Defibrillator), Minimally
Invasive Heart Surgery, Radiofrequency Ablation, Stent Procedure, and
Transmyocardial Revascularization. All of these surgical procedures carry
risk of infection and serious complications, most require follow-on
drug treatment for life, and do not guarantee lasting cardiovascular health.
Ayurveda, the science of life, prevention
and longevity, is the oldest and most holistic and comprehensive medical system
available. Its fundamentals can be found in Hindu scriptures called the Vedas -
the ancient Indian books of wisdom written over 5,000 years ago. Ayurveda uses
the inherent principles of nature to help maintain health in a person by keeping
the individual's body, mind, and spirit in perfect equilibrium with nature.
India Herbs has a seasoned group of
Ayurvedic doctors specialized in Kaya Chikitsa, one of the eight major
specialties of Ayurveda that deals with Internal Medicine. It is the
branch of Ayurveda that offers therapies
for purification and detoxification. Kaya Chikitsa
dwells deep into defining the root cause of a disease and prescribes the
therapeutic use of various herbal medicines and holistic treatments for enhancing the
cardiovascular capabilities while strengthening the body and overall well-being.
India Herbs' Kaya Chikitsa doctors
combine a proprietary herbal formula based on centuries' old wisdom with
on diet, exercise, mental training, and relaxation to help individuals attain
their peak cardiovascular health and overcome health concerns through safe,
You can optimize your long-term cardiovascular health by:
1) Reversing Damage - Years of stressful living caused damage to your
cardiovascular system. To help reverse this, Cardiofy
releases hundreds of
phytonutrients that act at the molecular level to improve
blood circulation, normalize lipid metabolism, regulate cholesterol and
triglyceride levels, stimulate liver functions, reduce platelet aggregation,
strengthen blood vessels, minimize heart stress, energize heart tissue, and
Saturated Fat - Saturated fat is the main dietary cause of high blood
cholesterol. Foods to avoid include beef, veal, lamb, pork, lard, poultry
fat, butter, cream, milk, cheeses, whole dairy products, two percent milk,
coconut, coconut oil, palm oil, tropical oils, and cocoa butter.
Hydrogenated Fat - Hydrogenated fats raise blood cholesterol. Foods to
avoid include margarine and shortening.
Trans-Fatty Acids - Trans-fatty Acids raise blood cholesterol. Foods to
avoid include french fries, doughnuts, cookies, crackers, muffins, pies, and
Unsaturated Fats - Getting between 25% to 35% of your calories from unsaturated
fats will help lower your blood cholesterol level. Foods to consume
include salmon, trout, herring, avocados, olives, walnuts, and liquid vegetable
oils (soybean, corn, safflower, canola, and sunflower).
6) Reducing Sugar
Intake - Cut back on beverages and foods with added sugars to lower your calorie
intake and help control your weight. Examples of added sugars are sucrose,
glucose, fructose, maltose, dextrose, corn syrups, high-fructose corn syrup,
concentrated fruit juice, and honey.
Salt Intake - Foods low in salt lower your risk of high blood pressure.
Strive to consume less than 1,500 mg of salt daily. Choose
"reduced-sodium" processed foods and limit soy sauce, steak sauce,
Worcestershire sauce, flavored seasoning salts, pickles, and olives. Use
lemon juice, citrus zest, and hot chilies instead for flavoring. Rinse
canned tuna and salmon, feta cheese, and capers to remove excess sodium.
Fiber Intake - When eaten regularly as part of a diet low in saturated fat and
cholesterol, soluble fiber helps to lower blood cholesterol and may also reduce
the risk of diabetes and colon and rectal cancers. For every 1,000
calories in your diet, 14 grams of fiber (in both soluble and insoluble forms)
should be eaten. Foods high in soluble fibers includes oat bran, oatmeal,
beans, peas, rice bran, barley, citrus fruits, strawberries, and apple pulp.
Foods high in insoluble fibers include whole-wheat breads, wheat cereals, wheat
bran, cabbage, beets, carrots, Brussels sprouts, turnips, cauliflower, and apple
skin. Replace low-fiber foods (white bread, white rice, candy and chips)
with fiber-rich foods (whole-grain bread, brown rice, fruits and
vegetables). Eat more raw vegetables and fresh fruits.
Eat high-fiber foods at every meal.
9) Drinking Water
- Drink six to eight 8-oz glasses of water a day to ensure fiber in the diet is
properly digested and fat loss is optimized.
Daily - A minimum of 30 minutes of moderate exercise every day will help you
maintain optimal weight, keep off weight you lose, and improve physical and
11) Not Smoking -
Cigarette smokers are 2 to 3 times more likely to die from coronary heart
disease than non-smokers.
Alcohol in Moderation - Drinking too much alcohol can raise triglyceride levels
in your blood and also lead to high blood pressure, heart failure, and
increase calorie intake (which can lead to obesity and diabetes). Excessive drinking can
also cause stroke, cardiomyopathy, cardiac arrhythmia, and
sudden cardiac death.
The American Heart Association recommends
the following for optimal cardiovascular health:
- Total Cholesterol less than 200
- LDL ("Bad") Cholesterol less than 160
for people who are at low risk for heart disease
- LDL ("Bad") Cholesterol less than 130
for people who are at intermediate risk for heart disease
- LDL ("Bad") Cholesterol less than 100
for people who are at high risk for heart disease
- LDL ("Bad") Cholesterol less than 70
for people who are at very high risk for heart disease
- HDL ("Good") Cholesterol 50 or higher
- HDL ("Good") Cholesterol 40 or higher
- Triglycerides less than 150
- Blood Pressure less than 120 / 80
- Fasting Glucose less than 100
- Body Mass Index (BMI) less than 25
- Waist Circumference less than 35 inches
- Waist Circumference less than 40 inches
- Exercise minimum of 30 minutes most
days, if not all days of the week
- Eat at least 5 daily servings of fruit
and vegetables, 6 daily servings of grain products, 2 weekly servings of
oily fish, 25 to 30 grams of fiber per day, less than 300 mg of cholesterol
- Limit intake of saturated fat and trans
fat to less than 10 percent of total calories
- Choose fats and oils with 2 grams or
less saturated fat per tablespoon
- Limit salt intake to less than 6 grams
per day (slightly less than one teaspoon)
- Limit alcohol consumption to no more
than one drink per day for women and two drinks per day for men
- Balance the number of calories you eat
with the number you use each day
- Eliminate all tobacco products and
exposure to secondhand smoke
Results: The precise combination of
Cardiofy along with a mind-body focus precisely addresses your
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