Natural Blood Pressure Miracle
Today, I’m going to tell you how you can lower your blood pressure – naturally. There’s a crunchy red root that works wonders with lowering bloodpressure. And here’s the kicker… no side effects.1
To put that last statement into context: Here are just some of the side effects of nitroglycerin used in may blood pressure tablets:
Nausea and vomiting
Rapid or slow heartbeat
You don’t have to worry about any of these with my natural solution.
I’m talking about beetroot.
Just a small amount of beetroot or beetroot juice can help reduce your blood pressure.
Here’s how it works.
When you eat it, the beetroot is mixed with your saliva and bacteria on your tongue. This combo turns into nitric oxide (NO2). It’s the chemical from the lining of your blood vessels that makes them expand.
When NO2 gets to your stomach, another reaction occurs, and the nitrate is recirculated throughout your body.
This recirculation is what causes your blood pressure to drop. You see the biggest drop 3-4 hours after eating beetroot. But the effects last for up to 24 hours. 2
When these naturally produced nitrates are circulated through your body, your blood vessels relax. This lets your blood flow easier and reduces strain on your heart.
The result? Lower blood pressure.
You can get the most out of beetroots by either chewing them raw or throwing them in your juicer.
Here’s a fresh juice recipe you can try:
Fresh Beetroot and Vegetable Juice:
2 raw organic carrots 3 organic celery sticks 1/2 an organic cucumber 1 organic beetroot
Roughly chop all the vegetables, put them in your juicer, and blend.
1 Vikas Kapil; Alexandra B. Milsom; Michael Okorie; Sheiva Maleki-Toyserkani; Farihah Akram; Farkhanda Rehman; Shah Arghandawi; Vanessa Pearl; Nigel Benjamin; Stavros Loukogeorgakis; Raymond MacAllister; Adrian J. Hobbs; Andrew J. Webb; and Amrita Ahluwalia, “Inorganic Nitrate Supplementation Lowers Blood Pressure in Humans. Role for Nitrite-Derived NO.” AHA Journal 2010. 2 Webb. A. Hypertension, Feb. 4, 2008, early online edition. News release, Queen Mary, University of London
Robyn is a qualified Herbalist and has practised natural medicine for over 25 years in Australia.