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Himalaya HeartCare® -- 240 Vegetarian Capsules


Himalaya HeartCare®
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Himalaya HeartCare® -- 240 Vegetarian Capsules

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Himalaya HeartCare® Description

  • Promotes Cardiovascular Wellness
  • LDL & HDL Support Already within Normal Range
  • Includes Holy Basil & Arjuna
  • Non-GMO Project Verified
  • Gluten, Wheat, Corn, Soy, & Dairy Free
  • cGMP
  • Vegan Friendly
  • Happiness Through Wellness

Ayurveda holds that the heart is the center of consciousness, alluding to its physiological relationship to all aspects of emotion, including stress. It noted mental strain creates physical strain and at the intersection of both is the heart.

 

Ayurveda describes the plants that can nourish and strengthen both emotional and physical centers to reduce strain on both mind and body.

 

Heartcare®includes Holy Basil and Arjuna, both considered rejuvenating adaptogens known to promote blood pressure levels already within normal range and bestow a peaceful mind.


Directions

Recommended Use:

Adults take 2 capsules twice daily with meals.

Free Of
Gluten, wheat, corn, soy, and dairy. No ingredients of animal origin.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 2 Capsule
Servings per Container: 120
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Proprietary herbal blend
Indian catnip (whole plant), arjuna extract (bark) arjuna (bark), ashwagandha (root), Indian tinospora (stem), ashwagandha extract (root), Indian catnip extract (whole plant), boerhavia (root), guggul extract (oleo-gum-resin), eclipta (whole plant), boerhavia extract (root), Indian tinospora extract (stem), amla extract (fruit), chebulic myrobalan extract (fruit) rind), eclipta extract (whole plant), licorice extract (root), shatavari extract (root), licorice (root), guggul (oleo-gum-resin), celastrus (fruit), cassia (bark), shatavari (root), long pepper (fruit), amla (fruit), gotu kola extract (whole plant), holy basil (whole plant), gotu kola (whole plant), Convolvulus pluricaulis (whole plant), chebulic myrobalan (fruit rind), ginger (rhizome), shilajeet extract (mineral pitch), celastrus extract (fruit), vidanga (fruit), clove (flower bud), cardamom (fruit), ajowan (seed), cyperus (tuber), Convolvulus pluricaulis extract (whole plant), holy basil extract (whole plant), long pepper extract (fruit), ajowan extract (seed), ginger extract (rhizome), saffron extract (style & stigma), shilajeet (mineral pitch), cyperus extract (tuber), vidanga extract (fruit), clove extract (flower bud), cardamon extract (fruit), fennel extract (seed), cabbage rose extract (flower), cassia extract (bark), fennel (seed), cabbage rose (flower), saffron (style & stigma).
605.6 mg*
Dashamoola herbal blend
bael tree (stem bark), Malay bush beech (stem bark), Clerodendrum phlomids (stem bark), sarivan (whole plant), Uraria picta (whole olant), Solanum anguivi (whole plant), yellow-fruit nightshade (whole plant), tribulus (whole plant), oroxylum (stem bark), sarivan extract (whole plant), Uraria picta extract (whole plant), Solanum anguivi extract (whole plant), yellow-fruit nightshade extract (whole plant), tribulus extract (whole plant), bael tree extract (stem bark), Clerodendrum phlomidis extract (stem bark), oroxylum extract (stem bark), Malay bush beech extract (stem bark), fragrant padri tree extract (stem bark), fragrant padri tree (stem bark).
114.4 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Plant based cellulose (capsule).
Warnings

As with any supplement, consult a healthcare practitioner before use if you are pregnant, nursing, taking medication, have a medical condition or are planning any medical procedure. Discontinue use and consult a healthcare practitioner if any adverse reactions occur.

The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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7 Simple Ways to Reduce Stress for a Healthier Heart

We stress out about everything: money, work, relationships, traffic, health and so much more. Simply put, we’re a frazzled nation.

Unfortunately, that stress can take a toll on the heart (although not all stress is bad.)

According to Harvard Medical School, severe stress — like absorbing the shock that a child has suddenly died — can trigger immediate heart trouble, such as a heart attack.

Couple Trying to Reduce Stress for Heart Health by Relaxing and Laughing on Couch | Vitacost.com/blog

But how is everyday stress related to heart problems? There are a number of ways, actually, although the connection is less direct than it is with heart trouble caused by a traumatic event.

What follows are seven things you can do to minimize everyday stress and keep your ticker ticking. However, keep in mind that no tactic by itself will erase all the stress in your life.

1. Cut out the bad stuff.

If you’re reading this blog post, chances are you don’t indulge in any of this bad behavior.

Nonetheless, it bears repeating that stress can push us toward comfort foods like pizza, pie and cookies, according to Harvard Medical School. These high-fat, high-cholesterol goodies contribute to artery damage, which then can lead to heart attacks and strokes.

The same goes for smoking cigarettes and drinking alcohol. Many people turn to these as stress “relievers,” yet they also can produce heart damage.

If you or someone close to you is tempted to pick up a cookie or a cigarette as a mechanism for coping with stress, a healthy method like exercise or meditation should be substituted.

2. Focus on better sleep.

Sleep is an all-around champ when it comes to improving our health, including our hearts. Generally, seven to nine hours of snoozing per day is suggested for adults.

James LaValle, a pharmacist and board-certified clinical nutritionist, recommends putting a stop to emailing, texting and other electronic activities at least an hour before bedtime to ensure a deeper sleep.

“Dark, quiet rooms send the message to your brain that it is time to sleep,” LaValle says.

To further settle down, diffuse essential oil of lavender in your bedroom, he says. This will create a calming effect.

Also, don’t consume any caffeinated beverages close to bedtime. If you’re in the mood for something to whet your whistle or fill your tummy, try water, milk or non-caffeinated tea.

3. Get moving.

The power of moderate exercise is well-documented as a heart-friendly stress reducer. However, LaValle recommends steering clear of intense exercise if you’re stressed, as that can exacerbate the problem.

What’s moderate exercise? Any physical activity that elevates your heart rate to 50 percent to 60 percent above its resting level, according to LaValle.

“Even taking a walk a few times a day for 15 minutes can help shake the stress off your nervous system,” he says, “and can also help boost immunity, which is so important.” 

4. Drown out the noise.

A study published in February 2018 in the Journal of the American College of Cardiology shows traffic noise, such as the sound of a car horn honking or a jet taking off, may contribute to coronary artery disease, high blood pressure, stroke and heart failure. Why? Authors of the study believe noise induces stress, which can wreak havoc with your nervous system and can dangerously boost hormone levels.

To be sure, it can be difficult to avoid traffic noise. But this study underscores the fact that it’s vital to try to decrease exposure to honking horns. Perhaps shutting out the environmental noise with headphones or ear plugs can help keep your stress in check.

5. Think positive.

You’ve heard of the power of positive thinking, right? Well, it turns out there’s something to that expression.

Dr. Noah Greenspan, a board-certified clinical specialist in cardiovascular and pulmonary physical therapy who founded New York City’s Pulmonary Wellness & Rehabilitation Center, reminds us that both optimism and pessimism can affect our physical, mental and emotional health.

“I realize that maintaining a positive attitude is sometimes easier said than done, but people who have a positive attitude often have a greater ability to deal with stress,” Greenspan says.

To ward off pessimism and encourage optimism, he suggests reframing your attitude and pushing away negative self-talk. This can help you cope with stress, and fight anxiety and depression.

“Take steps to surround yourself with positive influences,” Greenspan says. “If you’re constantly being assaulted by cynical people, negativity or rude comments, or by depressing or anxiety-provoking TV shows or other media outlets, you will have a much harder time breaking the cycle of negativity.”

6. Lighten up.

Greenspan says laughter really can be the “best medicine.” Some hearty chuckles can lower stress, decrease anxiety and reduce depression, he says.

How? Laughing can relieve both physical and emotional tension in our bodies, knocking out stress hormones and releasing pleasure-producing endorphins.

“Finding a way to laugh productively in stressful or depressing circumstances may seem challenging at first, but, like anything, it gets easier with practice,” Greenspan says. “Make humor an intentional part of your life. In the end, the method doesn’t matter as much as trying to lighten the mood, whenever possible.”

7. Just breathe.

It sounds so simple, but that’s what makes it such a great stress buster. Breathing exercises, meditation and mindfulness can calm our minds and our bodies.

This can be achieved by participating in activities such as yoga and tai chi, Greenspan says, or by merely taking a few moments each day to sit quietly, concentrate on your breathing and clear your mind.

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