At last! If you’ve had a heart attack, THIS is the news you’ve been waiting for.
It’s an easy remedy you won’t mind doing one little bit (TRUST me) that could help prevent another attack.
And this isn’t that general “cut your risk” advice everyone from your doc to your next-door neighbor is always dishing out. It’s MUCH more important… and powerful…than that.
In fact, it could even SAVE your life.
And what makes this solution so spectacular is that it’s NOT yet another push for drugs that’ll make you sick and miserable.
This one’s just the opposite. It’ll put a smile on your face. And it will keep it plastered there for the rest of the day.
Because this powerful “new discovery” in heart health is an age-old favorite: sex!
“Doing it” slashes repeat heart attack risk 37%
Now, we’ve all heard that “exercise” is good for heart attack survivors. But this new research takes it to the next level.
Why bother with gyms when the bedroom will do?
Many heart patients worry that getting in on some action could trigger another heart attack… or worse.
But in reality, it’s the other way around as the new study finds “doing it” could be the best exercise of all when it comes to your heart. And if you make a habit out of it, you can enjoy a longer… better… healthier… and (obviously) happier life!
You don’t need ME to explain how it works. So I’ll skip over the details.
But you know what you’ve got to do. Just, um, do it (as the ads say) because according to the science, MORE is BETTER for heart patients.
Even occasional sex can cut your death risk by more than a quarter.
But if you step it up and do it once a week, your risk of an early death plunges by 37 percent.
Get your motor running to protect your LIFE
Haven’t had a heart attack?
Don’t wait for one to get back in action. The same study finds regular sack time BEFORE a heart attack will cut your risk of dying after it.
One reason? Regular activity raises levels of testosterone in men and women – and testosterone is critical to heart function.
But of course there’s also another reason, and it’s a pretty good one.
Folks who do it regularly are generally in committed, loving relationships. You have someone who cares for you, and you care for them.
It may sound corny, but there are proven health benefits to those kinds of relationships. They include lower levels of stress and higher levels of dopamine and other health-enhancing chemicals in the body.
There’s also a less corny and much more practical part: If something feels a little off and you’re alone, you may not seek help.
When you’re married, you nag each other a little. “Go get checked out!”
And if something truly terrible happens… if you collapse… there’s someone there to call 911 and help ensure you get the care you need when you need it. And someone to be there for you when you come home to start your recovery.
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