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Tuesday, August 6, 2013

10 Second Trick to Prevent Heart Attacks

Can this 10 Second Trick Help Prevent YOUR Heart Attack?

Bottom Line: 1 in 3 people die from Heart Disease.... so, unfortunately, there is a very good chance YOU will die of a heart attack.

Luckily, there is a 10 Second Trick that can help prevent heart attacks.

==> 10 second trick helps PREVENT heart attacks

When you watch this FREE presentation, you will discover the 10 Second Trick for preventing heart attacks - which, by-the-way, the Big Drug Companies would rather you didn't see.

==> 10 second trick helps PREVENT heart attacks

WARNING: The following presentation contains controversial material, and a graphic representation of what it feels like to suffer a heart attack. While there is no profanity of any kind, viewer discretion is advised.

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Myocardial infarction (MI) or acute myocardial infarction (AMI), is the medical term for an event commonly known as a heart attack. It happens when blood stops flowing properly to part of the heart and the heart muscle is injured due to not getting enough oxygen. Usually this is because one of the coronary arteries that supplies blood to the heart develops a blockage due to an unstable buildup of cholesterol and fat and white blood cells. Typical symptoms of acute myocardial infarction include sudden retrosternal chest pain (typically radiating to the left arm or left side of the neck), shortness of breath, nausea, vomiting, palpitations, sweating, and anxiety (often described as a sense of impending doom).[1] Women may experience fewer typical symptoms than men, most commonly shortness of breath, weakness, a feeling of indigestion, and fatigue.[2] A sizeable proportion of myocardial infarctions (22���64%)[3] are "silent", that is without chest pain or other symptoms. A number of diagnostic tests are available to detect heart muscle damage including, an electrocardiogram (ECG), echocardiography, cardiac MRI and various blood tests. The most often used blood markers are the creatine kinase-MB (CK-MB) fraction and the troponin levels. Immediate treatment for suspected acute myocardial infarction includes oxygen, aspirin, and sublingual nitroglycerin.[4]
If you were driving east on I-40 in Amarillo, you might not even notice the large group of buildings set back from the road or the unfamiliar name Pantex -- but beyond the barbed wire, the nations nuclear weapons are being assembled and disassembled largely out of the public eye.Its the only facility of its kind in the country -- the center of the nuclear weapons universe, as one federal official said -- so training a security force to handle any potential threat is almost as critical as the work done on the weapons.When the U.S. agrees to get rid of part of its nuclear arsenal, it comes here. The same holds true for current weapons that need to be maintained or refurbished. Contemplate the sheer magnitude of the weapons and nuclear material coming through the gates of the facility and you begin to get an idea of why security is so important at Pantex.Thats why theres a 500-member paramilitary force guarding the plant. These individuals have a unique way to
BUDAPEST, Hungary -- One of three Hungarian journalists staging a hunger strike said he hopes their protest brings more attention -- and an end -- to acts of censorship and increasing government meddling in state-funded media.A media law that went into effect in Hungary on Jan. 1 has been severely criticized by international observers, and several modifications were made after complaints from the European Union because of its potential ability to restrict press freedoms.One heavily criticized aspect was the centralization of the state media's news service, which eliminated much duplication among Hungarian state radio and TV stations, but also led to charges that the government led by Prime Minister Viktor Orban wants to keep closer control over its contents."There is constant pressure from every government to try to influence public media ... but what this current group is doing is unprecedented," said Balazs Nagy Navarro, a foreign affairs editor at Hungary's s

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