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Good cholesterol is a short and sweet for high density lipoprotein or HDL. Unlike its artery clogging cousin LDL, or high density lipoprotein, HDL assists the body in gathering and eliminating excess cholesterol, which over time is likely to coat the interior lining of the arteries (lumen) and lead to atherosclerosis, heart attack, or stroke. And with heart attack and stroke being two of the top three conditions most responsible for deaths in the United States it just makes sense that the pharmaceutical industry would want to come up with a drug that is able to trigger a flood of these useful cholesterol busting molecules. But so far their attempts have fallen short. On the other hand drugs designed to lower LDL or bad cholesterol have been quite effective in doing so even though some of the luster has been lost in recent years due to the laundry list of possible side effects. So why so successful in one area and not so much in the other? The most prescribed drugs to lower bad cholesterol are known as statins which work by reducing the amount of LDL produced by the liver. They put a great deal of pressure on the liver and are not recommended for those with diminished liver function. Another concern is that they may reduce cholesterol output by the liver so drastically that the body fails to get enough cholesterol to supply the cells with the minimum amount of cholesterol needed for survival. Nevertheless, they do generally accomplish their intended goal when combined with diet and exercise. So you can imagine the frustration of research scientists at their failure to produce an effective drug to boost HDL output to complement their already successful portfolio of LDL reducers such as Lipitor and Crestar. Recent research conducted by the National Institute of Health may be shedding some light on this complex dilemma. The NIH has combined past research with their own research to come up with a computer model of what a high density lipoprotein molecule looks like. The result is the image of a tiny, somewhat round armored vehicle coated almost entirely with the dense protein apoA. Because of its denseness the coating the NIH has concluded that it can only pick up certain types of cholesterol and only carry so much at a time. What this study tells us is that to develop a drug that is able to raise HDL substantially it must be able to either create a large number of high apoA molecules itself or encourage the liver to do so. But how can you ask the liver to slow down on one hand and speed up on the other hand, and if you did would it cause liver damage in record time? I will let you decide but it seems the answer is pretty obvious. In conclusion, managing cholesterol is an important part of cardiovascular health and because of the risks, and lack of effective drugs to raise good cholesterol, many have turned to natural cholesterol management remedies. There are a number of safe and effective options endorsed by naturopathic specialists designed to lower bad cholesterol, raise good cholesterol, and reduce dangerous triglyceride (early stage fats) levels. If you are searching for an alternative to conventional prescription medications for cholesterol these natural cholesterol management formulas could be a safe and effective option worth considering.
Rob Hawkins is an enthusiastic consumer advocate for natural health and natural living with over 10 years experience in the field. To discover more about cholesterol along with information about safe and effective herbal and homeopathic healthy cholesterol support supplements Click Here