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Blood thinners: Are they safe and should you take them?

by , 26 March 2015

Heart disease statistics in South Africa are frightening.

Do you know, for example, that South Africans are five times more likely to suffer a stroke than most other nations?

So it's not surprising that blood thinners are among the most prescribed, most taken drugs in the country.

If your doctors told you that you need to go on them, don't do it until you read this article.

In it, we're sharing the facts about blood thinners you need to know… (Plus giving you natural blood thinners you can use instead.)

 
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What are blood thinners and how do they work?

 
Despite what their name suggests, blood thinners don’t actually thin your blood. 
 
These medications stop blood clots from forming by blocking vitamin K, the blot clotting vitamin.
 
In doing so, these anticoagulants prevent blood clots from forming and moving to another part of the body where they can cause heart attacks or a stroke.
 
But are the safe?
 
The New England Journal of Medicine reports that they’re not. 
 
This after it revealed that most emergency hospital visits for the elderly are caused by side effects and overdosing from taking blood thinners to prevent strokes and blood clots. 
 
And while doctors often put patients on blood thinners to prevent additional strokes, these patients don’t realised that among the possible side effects are serious health issues like internal bleeding, stomach ulcers, muscle aches and pains, headaches with dizziness and even kidney failure. 
 

So what can you take instead if your doctors wants to put you on blood thinners?

 
There are several natural substances that help to thin the blood. 
 
These include: 
 
  • Turmeric 
  • Bromelain: The enzyme found in pineapples
  • Ginger
  • Garlic
  • Water
 
All of these have the power to thin your blood. 
 
As do vitamins B6, D and E, omega-3 fatty acids, apple cider vinegar and strawberries.
 
If you want to take them instead of a blood thinning drug, only do so under supervision of your health practitioner. He’ll help you use them safety to prevent strokes, blood clots and help keep you off drugs and out of the hospital.
 
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