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High Cholesterol Wellness Protocol

Cholesterol is a lipoprotein — a waxy substance that’s found in the fats (lipids) in the blood.

There are two primary types of cholesterol:

Low-density lipoprotein (LDL-C) or “bad” cholesterol transports cholesterol throughout your body. LDL-C can build up in the walls of your arteries, making them hard and narrow, a process known as atherosclerosis. High LDL-C levels can increase your risk of heart disease, heart attack or stroke.

High-density lipoprotein (HDL-C) or “good” cholesterol picks up excess cholesterol and takes it back to your liver.

It is estimated that nearly 50% of adults in the U.S. have at least one lipid abnormality; for example, nearly 30% have either elevated LDL-C (bad cholesterol) levels, roughly 25% have low HDL-C (good cholesterol) levels, and about 10% have both.[1]

High LDL-C (bad cholesterol) increases fatty deposits in the blood vessels, which over time may lead to blockages in blood vessels. However, it is now understood that this is a slow and gradual process.

Of greater risk than the gradual blockage of the lumen is having a plaque that is unstable, because it may rupture and break off into the blood stream, causing a heart attack or stroke.[2],[3]

Thus rather than just enlarging the lumen of the blood vessel, more successful therapies address the factors which make a plaque unstable, including inflammation, increased reactive oxygen species, and immune activation.[4]

High blood cholesterol itself does not cause symptoms, so many people are unaware that their bad cholesterol level is too high. In addition to cholesterol levels, a more sophisticated analysis of blood lipids, including measures such as oxidized LDL, cholesterol subfractions, etc., can most effectively determine risk as well as which therapies will be most helpful.

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Coenzyme Q10 (CoQ10) - Ubiquinol   

N-Acetyl Cysteine (NAC)   


Omega-3 Fatty Acids

Multiple nutritional supplements have been associated with improved cholesterol levels. This list contains those that have been shown to have the greatest evidence-based benefit.