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Terry Naturally Artery Strong™ -- 60 Softgels


Terry Naturally Artery Strong™
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Terry Naturally Artery Strong™ -- 60 Softgels

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Terry Naturally Artery Strong™ Description

  • Vitamins A, D3 and K2
  • Cardiovascular Health
  • Blood Vessel Elasticity
  • Arterial Wall Strength

Keep your arteries strong, smooth, and flexible with Artery Strong. Your body uses Vitamins A, D3 and K2 for vascular health and to balance the effects of calcium in the body.

 

Vitamin A: Retinol is superior to beta-carotene - it's the real vitamin A that your body doesn't need to convert. This concentrated form keeps vitamin D in balance, so both work better.

Vitamin D3: This essential vitamin is needed for healthy blood clotting, strong blood vessel walls, healthy blood pressure, and heart muscle vitality.

Vitamin K2: This crucial nutrient supports vascular integrity and strength. MenaQ7® is a clinically-studied form of vitamin K2 that works with your body to balance calcium levels for healthy arteries.

 

A Synergistic Team for Your Heart and Arteries!

Balance

Vitamin A partners with Vitamin D to support artery health

Strength

Vitamin K supports the mechanisms responsible for arterial wall strength

Vitality

Vitamin D supports mechanisms associated with vascular health.


Directions

Recommendations: Take 1 softgel daily.
Free Of
Sugar, salt, yeast, wheat, gluten, corn, soy, dairy products, artificial coloring, artificial flavoring and artificial preservatives.

*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: 1 Softgel
Servings per Container: 60
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Vitamin A (as retinyl palmitate)10000 IU200%
Vitamin D3 (as cholecalciferol)5000 IU1,250%
Vitamin K2 (as Mena Q7® menaquinone-7)45 mcg56%
Other Ingredients: Extra virgin olive oil, gelatin, glycerol, water.
Warnings

If pregnant or nursing, consult a healthcare practitioner before use.

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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Another Reason to Get Stress in Check: Your Heart Depends on It

Stress is part of modern life. From screaming kids to pressure-packed work environments, many of us spend our days struggling to stay afloat in a sea of tension and anxiety.

All of that worry and anguish is not good for our hearts, says Dr. Prakash Deedwania, a cardiologist and volunteer expert at the American Heart Association.

"Stress can cause a chain reaction in our body that starts with the release of stress hormones," he says.

Woman Holding Temples Standing Against Wall with Eyes Closed Worrying About How Stress Affects Heart Health | Vitacost.com/blog

Catecholamines – which include hormones such as epinephrine (adrenaline) produced by the adrenal glands -- are not harmful when they are released for short periods.

But chronic or repetitive stress can trigger a flood of catecholamines, leading to increased blood pressure and a higher heart rate, Deedwania says.

Excessive levels catecholamines also cause tiny blood cells called platelets to become stickier, which can lead to formation of blood clots.

"Catecholamines can also lead to release of other hormones such as cortisol, etcetera, which also have harmful effects," Deedwania says.

How does stress affect the heart?

Deedwania says many different types of stress can have negative impacts on the heart.

Some day-to-day emotions – such as feelings associated with emotionally upsetting events, constant anxiety, panic disorders, and anger and hostility – invite chronic stress into our lives.

In other cases, we may feel stressed by a single unhappy event, such as falling ill, or experiencing the death of -- or separation from -- a loved one.

“Earthquakes, terror attacks, war and other unstable social environments can also be responsible for unusual and significant stress,” Deedwania says.

All of these events and emotions can trigger stress that leads to a higher risk of heart attacks and other heart issues, Deedwania says.

“During winter months, even excessive physical stress -- such as snow shoveling in cold -- has been associated with risk of heart attacks,” he says.  

In addition, people under stress for long periods sometimes try to cope by engaging in behaviors – such as smoking, or drinking alcohol – that have additional negative impacts on the heart.

How to reduce stress

Keeping your heart healthy is an essential part of living a long life. Heart disease is the No. 1 cause of death in America, taking the lives of 1 in 4 Americans.

To combat stress, it’s important to try to tame the emotions and avoid the circumstances that make you feel anxious or angry.

“In general, constant stress such as hostility, angry behavior and type-A personality are considered more harmful,” Deedwania says.

The best methods for reducing stress vary from person to person, Deedwania says. But as a general rule, it’s best to steer clear of situations and interactions that you know will ignite anger or emotional stress. “Avoid confrontational interactions,” he says.

When you feel stressed, take a few slow, deep breaths and allow your body to “unclench.” Going for a walk – even just a short jaunt to the restroom – can help break up tension, Deedwania says.

The American Heart Association recommends many other ways to reduce stress. They include:

  • Try meditation or prayer as a means of getting a better perspective
  • If emails and social media trigger stress, take time away and respond later, when you have calmed down
  • Break down large problems into smaller parts, and address these parts individually rather than trying to tackle the entire issue at once
  • If driving stresses you, listen to calming music or inspiring podcasts
  • Turn your focus outward by caring for a pet, hugging a loved one or helping someone
  • Exercise regularly
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