Natural Remedies Cholesterol

From our list of herbs and spices, the following are recommended for Cholesterol:

  • Apple Cider Vinegar
  • Black Currant Oil
  • Chromium Picolinate
  • Cinnamon
  • Curcumin
  • Elderberry
  • Garcinia Cambogia
  • Garlic
  • Ginseng
  • Green Tea
  • Inositol
  • Maitake Mushroom
  • Quercetin
  • Spirulina
  • White Oak Bark
  • Yucca

Natural Cures and Remedies for Cholesterol

Gastrostimulant ; Hepatoprotective ; Hepatotoxic ; Hypocholesterolemic ; Immunomodulator ; Immunostimulant ; Insecticide ; Laxative ; Lipolytic ; Mast Cell Stabilizer ; Orexigenic ; Pectoral ; Phagocytotic ; Stomachic ; Tonic ; Vermifuge .

Indications (Balloon Flower) – Abscess ; Appendicitis ; Arthrosis ; Asthma ; Bacteria ; Bleeding ; Blood Clot ; Bronchosis ; Cancer ; Carbuncle ; Cardiopathy ; Cholera ; Cold ; Cough ; Dermatosis ; Diabetes ; Diarrhea ; Dry Mouth ; Dysentery ; Dyspepsia ; Enterosis ; Escherichia ; Fever ; Flu ; Furuncle ; Gas ; Gastrosis ; Gingivosis ; High Blood Pressure ; High Cholesterol ; High Triglycerides ; Hoarseness ; Hyperglycemia ; Immunodepression ;

Aloe Vera Leaf, Artichoke, Avena Sativa, Blue Green Algae, Blueberry, Bromelain, Cayenne, Chicory Root, Cordyceps Mushroom, Curcumin and Turmeric Root, Evening Primrose, Fenugreek, Flaxseed, Garlic, Ginger Root, Grapeseed, Gum Guggul, Hawthorn Leaf, Korean Ginseng, Milk Thistle, Myrrh, Olive Leaf, Omega-3 Fatty Acids, Plantain, Psyllium, Quercetin, Red Wine Extract, Soy, Turmeric Root

Regular exercise also plays an important role in lowering LDL cholesterol and in raising the level of protective HDL. It also promotes circulation and helps maintain the blood flow to every part of the body. Jogging or brisk walking, swimming, bicycling and playing badminton are excellent forms of exercise. Perhaps surprisingly, cholesterol consumption has not changed significantly since Paleolithic times, but people now consume more of the specific saturated fats that boost the body’s production of cholesterol. Elevated cholesterol levels per se are not necessarily problematic, but they can become pro-inflammatory when combined with a low intake of antioxidants, such as in a diet with few vegetables and fruit. Indications (Arrowroot) – Asthenia ; Bronchosis ; Cholecystosis ; Colitis ; Convalescence ; Cough ; Cystosis ; Dermatosis ; Diarrhea ; Dysentery ; Dyspepsia ; Dysuria ; Enterosis ; Erysipelas ; Fever ; Gangrene ; Gastrosis ; High Cholesterol ; Hoarseness ; Ophthalmia ; Pulmonosis ; Sore ; Sore Throat ; Sprain ; Sting ; Sunburn ; Tumor ; Urethrosis ; Wound .

Activities (Coffee) – Absorbent ; Analeptic ; Analgesic ; Anaphrodisiac ; Anorectic ; Antidotal ; Antiaggregant ; Antiallergic ; Antiarrhythmic ; Anticapillary Fragility ; Antidote, atropine ; Antidote, opium ; Antiemetic ; Antiherpetic ; Antiinflammatory ; Antinarcotic ; Antioxidant ; Antiseptic ; Antitussive ; Antiviral ; Astringent ; Bronchodilator ; Bronchorelaxant ; Carcinogenic ; Cardiotonic ; Catabolic ; Catecholaminogenic ; Cerebrotonic ; Chronotropic ; CNS-Stimulant ; Counterirritant ; Digestive ; Diuretic ; Expectorant ; Gastrostimulant ; Hepatoprotective ; Hypercholesterolemic ; Hypertensive ; Hypnotic ; Hypotensive ; Lactagogue ; Masticatory ; Mutagenic ; Myocardiocontractant ; Myorelaxant ; Natriuretic ; Nervine ; Peristaltic ; Phosphodiesterase-Inhibitor ; Positive Chronotropic ; Positive Inotropic ; Stimulant ; Teratogenic ; Vasodilator ; Water Retention .