Anyone with Hemorrhoids, Varicose Veins, Easy Bruising or Bleeding Gums—and Even Those Who Think They’re in Great Health Should Read This.
It’s All About a Big Red Elephant in the Room—Blood Vessel Weakness.
There are Over 60,000 Miles of Blood Vessels in Your Body and Every Inch of Them Plays an Important Role in Your Overall Health.
When we think of blood vessels we probably think of the big arteries and veins that we all know about. But there are also billions of capillaries and tiny mirco vessels that are so pervasive that—if we could see them—they might look like a massive red cotton ball spread across the inside our entire body.
Micro vessels cover every part of your body, basically feeding and nourishing every one of your 33 trillion cells. And those micro vessels are smaller than human hairs or cotton ball threads!
Maybe now you’re getting a better idea of how there could be approximately 60,000 miles of those wonderful, life-supporting things we call blood vessels inside of us. The role that our blood vessels play in keeping us alive and healthy seems never ending.
First, Let’s Take a Quick Look at the Amazing Benefits of Healthy Blood Vessels:
- They are a key to preventing heart attacks and heart disease, the #1 killer in the world.
- They allow proper nourishment and nutrient delivery to all the organs and glands and to all the 33 trillion cells in the body via proper nutrient ‘pass-thru’ in the blood vessel walls.
- They assist in the proper and adequate distribution of oxygen throughout the entire body.
- They help prevent ruptures, ballooning, leaks, tears and bleeds.
- They effectively handle increased blood volume (from work, exercise, stress load) without back stressing the heart muscle.
- They help regulate blood pressure throughout the entire system.
- They transport essential water to all 33 trillion cells in the body.
- They carry away waste products resulting from metabolic processes.
- They properly expand and contract in response to chemical cues of the body’s moment to moment needs (eg., exercise, work, stress).
- They help prevent build-up of plaque on the blood vessel walls.
- They help prevent leakage of fluids into lower extremities that would cause swollen ankles or legs (venous insufficiency).
- They help prevent the accumulation of fatty plaque in veins of the legs (varicose veins).
- They help insure that the maximum amount of blood flows to all parts of the body, especially the critical extremities like the uppermost brain area.
- They help prevent deadly aneurysms when the blood vessel walls are flexible and strong enough to prevent ‘ballooning’ (aneurysm).
- They help prevent strokes of all kinds, especially hemorrhagic (bleed).
- They help prevent easy bruising due to fragile, weak capillaries (especially in the elderly).
- They help avoid undue heart stress that occurs from constricted, inflexible vessels— therefore the heart maintains a relaxed, unstressed state.
- And so much more!
Now, the Big Question: Are Your Blood Vessels Healthy and Strong, or Weak and Susceptible to Ballooning or Rupture?
Like every other part of the human organism, our massive network of blood vessels needs to be properly nourished on a consistent basis throughout one’s life in order to function properly and contribute to our state of overall good health. Taking into consideration the way most humans neglect their bodies, there’s a good chance that the much needed nourishment for all those 60,000 miles of vessels is not going to be met, leading to a very dangerous physical state I call blood vessel weakness. Learn more here!
In the U.S. Alone, Weak Blood Vessels Contribute to a Staggering Number of Life-Threatening Issues Annually:
- 120 million people suffer from hemorrhoids due to blood vessel weakness.
- 700,000 people suffer a stroke – 100,000 due to blood vessel rupture (hemorrhagic).
- 65 million people have high blood pressure due to hardened blood vessels.
- 60 million adults have varicose veins due to blood vessel and valve weakness.
- 30,000 people suffer a brain aneurysm rupture with 40% fatality rate due to blood vessel weakness.
- Thousands of people will have their life cut short by a hemorrhagic stroke, which is basically like a hemorrhoid in the brain that bursts. You’d know it as an aneurysm, but I call it a “brainrrhoid” because I believe that, just like a hemorrhoid, a brainrrhoid is a symptom of blood vessel weakness. But unlike a hemorrhoid, when a brainrrhoid ruptures, it most often leads to death or severe disability.
Weak blood vessels don’t happen overnight, although they can be inherited—which means they could affect you much earlier in life. They are most always a result of years of nutrient deficiency or body neglect in some way, e.g. smoking, drinking, or a long-term poor diet. Aging also becomes an important factor as blood vessels can and most often degrade more rapidly as one gets older—especially if the body has been malnourished over a long period of time, which is quite common in our society.
As You Can See in This Image, We Are All Basically a Huge Network of Vessels Inside:
Do Hemorrhoids Have Any Relationship to Weak Blood Vessels? If So, How?
Weak blood vessels may very well be a major cause underlying many of the most serious health conditions today, like aneurysms—as well as some of the most annoying, like hemorrhoids. That’s right, if you’ve got those things called hemorrhoids, it’s very possibly a warning sign that your blood vessels are weak. Hemorrhoids are a symptom of weakened blood vessel walls—and sort of like having an aneurysm in your nether regions.
Can Hemorrhoids Happen if Blood Vessels are Healthy, Strong and Flexible?
If you have strong, flexible blood vessels, can you still get hemorrhoids? Well, I don’t believe you can unless you strain so hard while going to the bathroom that you literally blow out a vessel in your anus. After all, it is an area of the body where a lot of outward pressure (strain) can be applied to a very small area (anus). Healthy blood vessels shouldn’t break. They naturally bend and flex to accommodate the normal everyday pressures put on them both inside the vessels and outside (e.g., bumps to the body).
However, old, stiff, plaque-ridden vessels break, crack and bleed easily. It’s really not rocket science.
Aging people are the perfect example of this, as many easily get blood bruises on their arms and legs just by lightly bumping into something—and that’s largely because of blood vessel weakness. Nosebleeds from blowing even gently and gum bleeding while brushing teeth are also common side-effects of weak blood vessels.
These all happen because the blood vessels have become so fragile and brittle that they just break like glass and bleed at the slightest touch. This also suggests that strokes, aneurysms or rupture bleeds somewhere else in the body are a serious possibility because weak blood vessels are not confined to a certain area of the body.
For instance, I believe that if there are weak vessels on the arms that bruise (bleed) then there can also be weak vessels in the brain, heart and elsewhere—something no one talks about.
But What if I Don’t Have Hemorrhoids…Does That Mean My Blood Vessels Are Strong?
Even if you don’t have hemorrhoids, that doesn’t mean you don’t have blood vessel weakness. Along with hemorrhoids and aneurysms, here are some of the other common symptoms that may be related to vascular (blood vessel) weakness:
• Varicose veins
• Capillary fragility
• High blood pressure
• Venous insufficiency (leading to swollen ankles)
• Arteriosclerosis (hardening of the arteries)
• Painful ankles that are bluish
• Easy bruising anywhere on the body (especially in seniors)
• Dark blood spots on arms from slightly bumping into things
• Random nosebleeds and/or gums that bleed easily
If you have any of these symptoms, I believe your vascular system may be in a compromised, weakened state and it may need help now. Weakened vessels can also negatively influence numerous other body functions and processes from adequate circulation and oxygen transport, to nutrient assimilation, proper water balance, waste removal and more.
As you can see, blood vessel weakness can have powerful, detrimental effects on one’s overall health. On the other hand, having a healthy vascular system—healthy, strong blood vessels—can do wonders for you. To learn more about strengthening blood vessels, go here.
People of All Ages Should Check for Easy Bruising, Varicose Veins, and Bleeding Gums, as These Are Potentially Serious Signs of Blood Vessel Weakness
Among the symptoms listed above, if you bruise easily, have varicose veins or bleeding gums—or if you’ve ever had an aneurysm, hemorrhagic (bleed) stroke or any kind of blood vessel rupture—those are all warning signs that your blood vessel walls may have weakened and may be in the danger zone for rupture. You might want to look into it further just to be on the safe side.
Okay, Here’s the Most Important Take-Away:
If you have any of the symptoms mentioned in this article, it’s time to start doing the things that can help strengthen and restore elasticity to your blood vessels and blood vessel walls. When provided the right nutrients and conditions, blood vessels can most always return to their healthy, elastic state, which may diminish the potential for hemorrhoids, varicose veins, easy bruising, aneurysms, blood vessel ruptures and dissections—and even hemorrhagic strokes and heart attacks.
I believe everyone could benefit from what I call a “Blood Vessel Tune-Up” because we live in a world that stresses the body on so many levels and taxes our vascular systems to the limit. That’s why there are so many blood-vessel related health conditions today. But you don’t have to be a victim—you can choose to do something about it.
Check Out Part 2 in This Series Here. It gives you my top super-health tips aimed at helping strengthen blood vessels.
Or Go Here to Learn More About The 7-Week Blood Vessel Strengthening Program Which I Designed to Help:
Strengthening Your Blood Vessels May Be the Best Thing You’ll Ever Do for Your Body, Health, and Peace of Mind.
The human body is a massive network of blood vessels—from large, hose-like arteries down to the tiniest micro vessels no bigger than the width of a blood cell. The condition, health and strength of our blood vessels is critical to our overall health. So, why not start giving your vascular system a much needed “tune-up” today? It can only make your life better. You can learn how to begin that process now by reading Parts 2 and 3 of this series—just click the links below.
If you’re seriously committed to maximizing your health and would like to get on the program I designed to promote healthy blood vessels, click the yellow button below.