Chronic, low-grade inflammation has been shown in studies to be a silent killer that leads to cardiovascular disease, cancer, type 2 diabetes, and other illnesses.
The fact that three out of every five people worldwide die from an inflammation-related disease raises severe warning flags.
Fortunately, there is a lot you can do to fight back.
Fighting Inflammation—the Special Health Report, issued by the famous Harvard Medical School, plainly exposes the harm that chronic inflammation poses to your health and well-being and discloses the medical and lifestyle strategies you may take to protect yourself.
Step 1: Eat to combat inflammation. Many "anti-inflammatory diets," according to Harvard scientists, are not scientifically supported. In this Special Report, you'll learn about the three greatest diet options, as well as important food "do's and don'ts" to help reduce inflammation.
Step 2: Get started! Fighting Inflammation demonstrates how little aerobic exercise is required to lessen inflammation levels (very little!) and how too much exercise may actually induce an inflammatory response.
Step 3: Maintain a healthy weight. Discover basic ways for lowering abdominal fat—the type that creates pro-inflammatory hormones. For example, you'll discover astonishing no-pain methods for reducing sugar in your diet.
Step 4: Get enough rest. Inadequate sleep not only saps your energy and productivity, but it also raises inflammation, which is very harmful to your heart health. Fighting Inflammation provides four simple techniques to help you obtain a better night's sleep!
Step 5: Quit smoking. Experts claim that quitting smoking can result in a considerable reduction in inflammatory levels in just a few weeks. Even if you've previously attempted to quit, the strategies outlined in this Special Report can help you succeed!
Step 6: Limit your alcohol consumption. Alcohol may be a friend or an adversary when it comes to inflammation. A little alcohol may be beneficial, too much is very inflammatory.
Step 7: Overcome persistent stress. Chronic stress can promote inflammation and flare-ups of conditions such as rheumatoid arthritis, cardiovascular disease, depression, and inflammatory bowel disease.