Share Success: Letters From Readers
I: From Sue
Submit Form on Sunday, January 04, 2015 at 08:29:50
Hi my name is Sue. I have been using EZorb for quite a while. I decided one day to get off of it for a while and it has been approx. 3 months.
I have noticed that my arthritis was starting to bother my knees and back again and for
some time I stopped hurting. I decided I better get back on EZorb and so I just ordered some more. I tried the over the counter calcium and vitamin d but it did not help.
I guess I have learned my lesson and I will stay on EZorb calcium from now on.
II: From Capt. RS Horr
Submit Form on Tuesday, September 09, 2014 at 19:54:39
Hi, my name is Capt. RS Horr. I wanted to share a personal story that led me to the Marvlix story.
First, I trained to paramedic and currently instruct for the Red Cross, so have some credentials to back up what I am telling you. Secondly, I am a biking enthusiast,
riding a hard 12 mile curse three days per week, more if my work schedule permits.
Now my story- a few months ago I awoke early, 0506am to be precise, to a racing heart rate (146 bpm), severe chest pains (8 out of 10) and sweating profusely. All the classic symptoms I would look for in a heart attack victim. A quick 911 call, quick ride to the
ICU and lots of blood work.
As it turned out, after much blood work, a 12 point lead stress test and an chocardiogram, it was determined to be a esophageal spasm- thank God- but- the monitoring indicated
hypertension and the blood work indicated elevated cholesterol levels.
At the end of the process, I ended up on blood pressure medication and a Doctor recommendation to begin statin treatment for the high cholesterol, which I refused.
I began the research on alternative medicines to "prescription drugs" and found Marvlix, which I decided to try. I did agree to begin hypertension meds as my blood pressure was
After two weeks on Marvlix, the Doctor cut my hypertension meds in half and my cholesterol levels fell to well below "normal"! I am hoping in a very short period to be off prescription hypertension medicines by continuing with Marvlix.
A secondary benefit both my wife and I noted is that my breathing at the end of my 12 mile bike rides was extremely improved and recovery time is down to 1/3 of previous levels.
This product is amazing and I have highly recommended it to other folks that have told me about similar health issues. I just ordered my second round, and recommend two in the morning and two at night as a supplement regime as it appears to have worked for me,
and at age 62, I am hoping to continue an active lifestyle from the benefits I have seen with Marvlix.
Capt. RS Horr
III: From Julie S.
at ezorb @ ezorbonline.com on Friday, August 29, 2014 7:16 AM
Sorry I have to clarify the name of the hbp medication is olmetec a type of angiotensin receptor blocker (ARB). I just went and got the package and took time to read the leaflet inside it. It is supposed to give the feeling of unwell like a flu like feeling as one of its side effects. This is the 6th type of hbp medication that was prescribed to me by 3 different doctors and all of this hbp medications have very bad side effects as I have come across and read one of the people who gave their testimonials.
I have stopped taking Olmetec without consulting the doctor and will take alone the marvlix as you suggested. I have been feeling great and mobile a lot and full of energy since I took ezorb from feb of this year. I did not want to lose that well and good feeling I have just to be ruined by this Olmetec and its bad side effects.
the Desk of EZorb Newsletter Editor:
newsletter is now read by over 70,000 subscribers
worldwide. Success stories you have contributed over
the years have had a great impact on many people's
quality of life. Your continuous support will be
greatly appreciated by tens of thousands who have been
suffering and would continuously suffer, without your
help! Please email your
story to sharesuccess @ ezorbonline.com
or simply post it at Testimonial
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Research News: Relationship Between Ambulatory And Office BP Confounded By Age
The relationship between ambulatory and office blood pressure (BP) varies with age, with the likelihood of white-coat hypertension increasing as people get older, a study shows.
Conversely, masked hypertension was much more common among younger patients, especially in men, report David Conen (University Hospital Basel, Switzerland) and study co-authors.
In an editorial accompanying the study in Hypertension, George Stergiou (Sotiria Hospital, Athens, Greece) observes that, although not a new finding, this association "is largely neglected and ignored and has major clinical implications."
The study data, on 9550 participants who were at least 18 years old and not taking antihypertensives, came from the International Database on Ambulatory blood pressure in relation to Cardiovascular Outcomes (IDACO) and the Genetic and Phenotypic Determinants of Blood Pressure and Other Cardiovascular Risk Factors (GAPP) study.
Office BP and ambulatory BP both rose with older age, but office BP rose faster. Among men, for example, office systolic BP rose from 123.5 mmHg in 18–30-year olds to 150.8 mmHg in those age 70 years or more, while the corresponding values for ambulatory BP were 128.3 and 136.7 mmHg. There was a similar pattern in women.
Thus, younger people had higher ambulatory than office BP and were likely to have masked hypertension, whereas older people had higher office BP and an increased likelihood of white-coat hypertension.
Among women, the rate of white-coat hypertension increased with age, but the rate of masked hypertension remained relatively stable. Sustained hypertension became more common with age in both genders.
In men, the prevalence of white-coat hypertension rose from 3.6% in 18-30-year olds to 18.5% in those aged 70 years or more. The corresponding rates of masked hypertension among men were 18.2% and 10.2%; however, it was most common between the ages of 30 and 50 years, at around 27%.
Conen et al therefore suggest that, if the prognostic effect of masked hypertension proves equally strong at all ages, physicians should make a point of measuring ambulatory BP in middle-aged men.
In his editorial, Stergiou says that conflicting BP measurements are "inevitable" when using multiple methods "and getting around this problem is a challenge."
But given that ambulatory BP is more closely linked to cardiovascular outcomes than is office BP, he suggests that office BP should be used for widespread screening, but if ambulatory BP is available then this alone should guide therapeutic decisions.
Original research was published in Hypertension 2014; Advance online publication.
Asked Questions & Answers
Calcium has set a new world record of absorption rate.
You can compare EZorb with other calcium supplements
by using the simple step-by-step instructions we
provide. E-mail your request to test @ elixirindustry.com
for a copy of the instructions.
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