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Have You Been Diagnosed With High Blood Pressure?

You’re at the doctor for a check up or an unrelated health problem when you suddenly discover that you have high blood pressure.

It’s common condition to have today. The CDC reports that over half of U.S. adults have hypertension. However, it remains a pretty serious diagnosis – in 2018, nearly half a million deaths in the United States included hypertension as a primary or contributing cause.

In response, doctors will typically recommend a reduction in daily stress, changes of diet and even medication. These are all considerably beneficial to your health, although some steps are a lot easier said than done. You might find it hard to ‘reduce your stress’ if you work in a high-pressure environment, or you may also struggle with dietary changes if you have food-related anxieties or disorders.

However, brainwave entrainment technology may help you reduce this serious condition even further than those remedies.

When the brain is guided into lower-frequency brainwave states, the body falls into a profoundly deep state of relaxation, causing the blood vessels to dilate. This increases circulation, improving your body’s natural ability to heal and clear away lactic acids.

Additionally, research indicates that specific brainwave protocols may have a more direct effect on blood pressure. Entrainment was used successfully in a study by Kathy Berg to reduce the blood pressure of 28 participants over an 8 week period, producing a drop in systolic of 20 mm Hg and diastolic pressure by 16 mm Hg.

To put this in perspective, the very best drug-based treatments produce – on average – a drop of 16 mm Hg!

If you want to relax and help rewire your brain to handle stress better in the future, give NeuralSync™ audios a try. Soothing Relaxation, Bliss and others in the Stress Release & Mood Therapy catalog can help you relieve the stressors that contribute to high blood pressure and include frequencies designed to reduce hypertension, based on the protocols used successfully in clinical practice.

Be well,