What Causes Heart Problems? Find the Root of Your Symptoms
You can be fit and eat healthy, and somehow still manage to have a heart attack. At this point in our history almost HALF of the U.S. population have some type of cardiovascular disease according to the American Heart Association. As crazy as that number is to fathom, we all have heard stories of people that look like they are in the best shape of their life, and then all sudden pass away from a heart attack. For example, a famous fitness guru, Jim Foxx, who promoted healthy lifestyle, died of a heart attack while running in 1984 at the age of 52. All this does is lower the risk, but you still have to contend with genes, blood pressure, cholesterol , and most importantly stress.
Stress can be a major factor to heart complications. For example, researchers say people were more than twice as likely to die from a heart attack during the COVID-19 pandemic. There are so many moving part in our world that we have to maintain and pay attention to or we will pay for it in one way or another.
Now the most common symptoms you may experience with heart problems are:
Shortness of Breath
Nausea or lightheadedness
Chest discomfort or pain
The big problem is that many people don’t know they’re at risk for heart or circulatory problems until it’s too late. That’s why it’s so important to be proactive about your heart health and know there are other tools besides an EEG, Echocardiogram, blood tests, MRI, and Coronary computed tomography angiogram (CCTA), to show you the root cause to possible current or future complications.
What you need is a truly functional test that will show you the heart muscle, blood flow, electrical conduction of the heart, and any other aspects of the body that may be contributing in a negative way with your heart health. Now I say other aspects of the body because every system and organ is connected to one another, and feeds each other in different ways. In order to see all the moving parts and get to the root cause of any current or future concerns, then Whole Body Regulation Thermography would be a great tool to use. This tool can help identify your symptoms origin and show you what to start paying attention to even before you experience the symptom.
Even though this advanced version of thermography can determine the function of your brain, entire digestive system, thyroid and endocrine system, lymphatic system, breast for women, and prostate for men, the main points that the test will measure in direct context to your heart is as follows:
STERNUM: This point is considered an alarm point for the chest region. A blocked configuration here can be an indication of issues with the heart, pericardium, lungs, esophagus, and/or breasts. Sometimes you can get into skin problems, like moles, skin cancer potential.
LATERAL PECTORALIS MAJOR: This point measures both the axillary lymph and any stress to the pericardium.
Intercostal Space III: Points 1 and 2 measure the left atrial function and esophageal function, as well as lung and pericardium (membrane enclosing the heart).
Intercostal Space V: Points 3 and 4 measure the lung and right myocardial function (muscular tissue of the heart).
Additionally, here are the unique signatures that the thermogram report will tell you about the chest region. Each signature consists of a compilation of data collected during the test that gives you specific patterns of health based on a 200,000 patient study.
There is no reason for you to continue to be a part of the current statistics on any type of cardiovascular disease nor should you wait to see if you will become part of it one day. The 1st step is to understand the concern you may be having and all the potential aspects of the body that may be affecting the heart or that your heart is affecting. Like I said, all the organs and systems in the body talk to each other and affect one another. Let us figure out any current or future concerns together.