Doctor insights on:
How To Lower Cholesterol Levels Naturally
Varies: Cholesterol medications can affect your lipid panel within 4 weeks however dietary changes need time. You can not reverse years of eating poorly in two months. I see dietary shifts in cholesterol over 6 months and longer. Eating better is a lifestyle not a diet. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Cholesterol: Generally will take at least six weeks to see significant change. ...Read more
Discuss with your dr: Try nutritional approaches. Consider eating oatmeal, bran, apples, oranges, pears, bananas, grapefruit, hazelnuts, avocado, brewer's yeast, royal jelly, saffron, tumeric, honey (buckwheat), alfalfa sprouts, celery, beets, eggplant, garlic, onion, chili peppers, legumes, dandelion root & jerusalem artichoke. Avoid deep fried foods & whole eggs. ...Read more
See below: No easy way you can fast and can vigously excercise and that might lower it enough for what you need. ...Read more
Diet, exercise, drug: Diet rich in fresh vegetables, fruits, whole grains, low fat milk and milk products, nuts, beans, legumes, lentils and small amounts of lean meats. Avoid saturated fats. Exercise at least 150 minutes/week and increase the intensity of exercise gradually. Do not use tobacco. You may need drug treatment. See this site for more info. http://www.hpb.gov.sg/hopportal/dandc-article/7. ...Read more
Do chicken liver and sesame seeds increase cholestrol level.are there specific food to avoid in order to lower cholesterol?
Stop worrying: Liver from any source is loaded with cholesterol. Nobody's studied the impact of sesame seeds. But this stuff's trivial. Life's hard enough without feeling you need to make minor food choices worrying about a lab test. Cholesterol levels are mostly genetic and reflect the overall patterns of exercise and, to a lesser extent, diet. Stay fit and eat sensibly overall, & enjoy sesame if you want. ...Read more
Very Unlikely: While use of garlic preparations has been promoted to aid in management of cholesterol clinical trials have not shown a significant, consistent benefit of consuming garlic. Regarding gastrointestinal (GI) use, no clear body of evidence suggests garlic has a beneficial effect. If large amounts of garlic are consumed adverse GI effects (gas, heartburn, nausea, diarrhea) are common. ...Read more
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