Your heart draws blood directly from your liver. When the liver is in good working order, it’s like sipping water through a straw. When the liver is stagnant, sluggish, hot, fatty, or toxic, it becomes a clogged, dirty filter. As a result it becomes inflamed and constricted, so it can’t process blood well, nor can blood travel through the liver as easily as it should. It makes the blood dirtier and thicker with debris and increases the suction needed for the heart to pump up blood from the liver. As someone’s liver becomes more and more congested due to liver-unfriendly food choices while she or he is also chronically dehydrated, as we all are, the heart can be forced to use 10 or even 50 times its normal power to draw blood through the body. The result of all this increased suction is increased pressure—that is, high blood pressure.
Yes, poor diet and no exercise can lead to high blood pressure—because they can negatively affect the liver. In the case of mystery hypertension, it’s a high-fat, high-salt, high-vinegar diet that you need to avoid. Most people are on a high-fat diet, many without realizing that the majority of their calories come from fat, and have no idea that for years, the excess fat they’ve been consuming has been making their blood thicker and pastier while also congesting and dehydrating the liver, with fat cells accumulating inside and around the organ.
A sluggish, stagnant liver can have another source: toxins. Whether heavy metals, pathogens such as EBV, viral waste matter, plastics, DDT, chlorine, fluoride, or any number of other poisons, the buildup can clog the liver, too, having the same effect of forcing the heart to pump harder and, in turn, raising blood pressure. Someone can have a little bit of everything going on: inactivity, eating poorly, toxins inside the liver—plus a couple of extra factors: chronic dehydration and stress-based adrenaline (which I cover in Liver Rescue.)
Excerpts from Liver Rescue by Anthony William, Chapter 19. Read the full explanation and get your copy today at Amazon, Barnes & Noble, Books-A-Million, The Book Depository, and anywhere books are sold.
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