Heart Disease: Causes and Prevention
There a many types of cardiovascular disease (see Medical News Today):
Congenital heart disease
Arrhythmia is an irregular heartbeat.
Coronary artery disease
The coronary arteries supply the heart muscle with nutrients and oxygen by circulating blood. Coronary arteries can become diseased or damaged, usually because of plaque deposits that contain cholesterol.
This is also known as a heart attack, cardiac infarction, and coronary thrombosis. An interrupted blood flow damages or destroys part of the heart muscle.
Also known as congestive heart failure, heart failure occurs when the heart does not pump blood around the body efficiently.
This is a genetic disorder in which the wall of the left ventricle thickens, making it harder for blood to be pumped out of the heart.
Also known as mitral valve regurgitation, mitral insufficiency, or mitral incompetence, this occurs when the mitral valve in the heart does not close tightly enough.
Mitral valve prolapse
The valve between the left atrium and left ventricle does not fully close, it bulges upwards, or back into the atrium.
It becomes hard for the heart to pump blood from the right ventricle into the pulmonary artery because the pulmonary valve is too tight.
There appear to be two primary causes, other than genetic disorder, for all categories of heart disease.
- Diseases related to heart function appear to be caused by infection of the heart, primarily with the same organism that causes cancer. This organism can be clearly seen in an Ergonom 700 microscope that magnifies 25000x. Frequencies for elimination of this organism are documented on this site.
- Diseases related to clogging of the arteries are primary the result of nanobacteria. CT scan calcium scores indicate level of arterial obstruction. Nanobacteria form calcium shells which block the arteries. A strategy for reducing calcium scores on a CT scan by 87.5% is documented on this site.
In 2016, 32.3% of deaths were caused by heart disease and 16.3% of deaths were caused by cancer. We estimate that 80% of these deaths could be prevented with frequencies.
Today there are clinical trials using frequency devices, many government approved frequency tools, and thousands of research papers published in PubMed. Eventually health care providers will start bringing these tools into their practice.