The human body is a fascinating piece of complex processes that work together perfectly to make us function. Some parts have a higher profile than others, but each tiny part is important in the overall scheme of things. The term “organs” can have various meanings, depending on who is defining it, but the internal organs we’re focusing on today are the heart, liver, kidneys, spleen, and pancreas. All of these are vital to good health, and all of them can be damaged by not getting enough oxygen through your blood. Here are 5 ways to help prevent doing any harm to these organs.
Hypertension, or high blood pressure, is one of the most common causes of kidney failure, as well as a host of other health problems. It can damage both the large arteries leading to your kidneys, as well as the smaller blood vessels in the kidneys, making it difficult for the kidneys to remove waste products from your body. Making the effort to prevent high blood pressure can lower your risk factor for problems with your heart, liver, and kidneys, and keep your blood circulating at optimal levels for as long as possible.
Make Lifestyle Changes
One of the most important ways to avoid hypertension and the problems it brings is to make healthy lifestyle changes. Cut down on proven damaging habits like too much alcohol, smoking, and a diet high in sugar, salts, and fats. Eat plenty of fresh fruits and vegetables, particularly those that have high levels of potassium such as bananas, oranges, cantaloupe, honeydew melon, apricots, grapefruit, prunes, raisins, and dates. You can try following the Dietary Approaches to Stop Hypertension (DASH) diet, which has shown good results in managing high blood pressure.
Step Up Microcirculation
The stronger your circulatory system is, the more efficiently your blood pumps through your body delivering oxygen and other important nutrients to your organs. While the heart is the start and end of the circulation cycle, the blood also travels through smaller blood vessels to arterioles and capillaries, where it exchanges oxygen and nutrients with the cells connected to the capillary walls for waste products that need removal. This is the process we call microcirculation, which depends on the health of the circulatory system to operate properly. Without good microcirculation, the cells and tissues in the body don’t get enough of the oxygen and nutrients carried by the blood, and they can’t get rid of the waste products left over from processing the last lot of nutrients.
How Exercise Helps
Eating correctly and eliminating damaging habits such as smoking can help your microcirculation to run more smoothly, but it’s not the only thing you need. Exercise helps tremendously, as do other methods of increasing your microcirculation. You’ll need to include both cardio and resistance training into your exercise routine to get the full benefit, and you can check out this post for advice from fitness experts for their top five circulatory exercises.
Other Options for Improving Microcirculation
It’s easy to learn what you need to do to improve your microcirculation, but for those people who already have kidney damage they want to treat or reverse, it could be challenging to undertake all this with no guarantee of success. Adopting healthy habits is always a good thing, but if you’re in the position where you have low energy and are showing symptoms of poor circulation, it may not be possible to do all these things. Besides, unless you’re tiger-fierce in your determination, getting started and continuing is likely to be a challenge.
There is a solution, however, that is scientifically proven and carries 5 international patents. It’s an 8-minute secret available in more than 4,000 European hospitals and clinics, and it’s used by top athletes and celebrities. Contact me to find out more about my 8-minute secret or to set up your free consultation.