Drugging Coronary Arteries - Dr. Carolyn Dean MD ND

Drugging Coronary Arteries

April 7, 2019
Here’s what happens when you are diagnosed with blocked coronary arteries after an angiogram. Doctors mechanically open up the narrowed artery. The procedure is called angioplasty. An incision is made in the wrist or groin and a catheter with a balloon at the tip is inserted and advanced to the point of blockage. All this maneuvering is done under radiation-emitting X-ray fluoroscopy. When in place, the balloon is inflated, squeezing the plaque up against the artery walls to open up the artery. How much damage does that do to the wall of the artery? Usually, stents are inserted into those arteries to help keep them open. A stent is a tiny permanent wire mesh tube. What damage does a stainless steel wire wrapped with a biodegradable fiber cause?
I can’t find answers to any of these questions.
You’ve probably heard of stents but you may not know that they are often coated with drugs. I had heard about these devices emitting antibiotics to try and prevent restenosis but they are also using cancer chemotherapy drugs. I don’t know if patients are even told their stents are dripping drugs. Of course, nobody is told that both these drugs are going to stimulate yeast overgrowth or that the body could react in some negative way to these chemicals. Medicine will say that it’s a tradeoff and could be life saving. But why not take the necessary preventive steps so that we don’t get this far down the rabbit hole in the first place. Why don’t doctors talk about preventing disease instead of waiting for it to fester like a boil that they get paid a lot of money to pop? 
You can prevent arteries from getting calcified and inflamed leading to cholesterol build up as it tries to “heal” them. Yes, cholesterol is the glue that helps heal damaged artery walls. It’s not the cause of the problem, it’s attempting to be the solution against all odds. I wrote the following in The Magnesium Miracle 2017:


The coronary arteries bringing oxygen-filled blood from inside the heart through the aorta to the heart muscle are very, very small, only about 3 mm across (a nickel is 2 mm thick). It doesn’t take much to plug them up with a tiny blood clot or to cause them to collapse when in spasm. Magnesium prevents blood clot formation and artery spasm. These blood vessels get even smaller as they split into two, then four, then eight, and so on as they descend toward the bottom of the heart; some of the tiniest capillaries are only the width of a red blood cell. Each of these splits is called a bifurcation. According to cardiologists, about 85 percent of sclerotic plaques initially form near bifurcations. It is widely believed that the development of these plaques is a response to injury. This means that something, such as an infection, may be damaging the arteries, initiating the buildup of fat and calcium around the inflammation.

Here’s how to prevent plaque build up:

Take 2-3 tsp of ReMag daily

Cut out calcium supplements and calcium-fortified foods

Lower your Vitamin D to 1-2,000iu or take Blue Ice Royal

Follow a sugar-free Keto diet with lots of greens 

Exercise daily

Since medicine doesn’t recognize magnesium deficiency and doesn’t recognize calcium excess they keep relying on drugs. But since all drugs have side effects, the statistics are adding up that the drug-eluting stents carry a higher risk of mortality. This has caused a major controversy. Basically the researchers can’t fathom how a cancer drug that is routinely used at much higher doses in oncology could possibly cause excess deaths in drug-eluting stents. 
Here’s what I think is happening. The heart never develops cancer. That’s because heart cells don’t divide. What do cancer drugs do? They stop cells from dividing. So, their mechanism of action is superfluous in the heart! I think the heart completely rejects the drug, which probably is enough to increase the rate of mortality in patients subjected to this drug. 
Boom! Take that allopathetic medicine and get to the real cause and treatment of calcified arteries that I listed above.
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Carolyn Dean MD ND

The Doctor of the Future®

RESOURCES: Along the borders and in the links of my web site you can find my books, writings, and my call-in radio show. Email your questions to: questions@drcarolyndeanlive.com.

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