The human heart, between the blue whale and the mouse!
Dear friends of chronic health,
blue whale and mouse?
What do they have in common with us? Honestly not much. But how do I come up with these two conspecifics?
The heart of a blue whale (the largest in the world, by the way) weighs around 300 kg and pumps around 80 liters of blood through its powerful body. It has a resting heart rate of 15 beats per minute.
The heart of a mouse weighs about 80 mg with a pulse of about 600 beats per minute. We as humans are in between with about 300 g and about 60 to 80 beats per minute.
But why am I telling you this?
Today I received two more calls about heart health. A lady had "suddenly" high blood pressure with tachycardia after a C infection. The other is a teenager with myocarditis (inflammation of the heart muscle) after a "summer flu" with prior protection. So again the topic HEART.
Such testimonials reach me all the time and make me aware that we should all listen more to our hearts and MUST support our health. Since the lungs are not far and should be in harmony with the heart, these two wings must not be forgotten either.
In TCM, the lung and kidney meridians represent the LIFE ENERGY that needs to be nurtured and cared for.
We may support heart and lungs,
Of course, my blueantox-sport comes to mind here, which supports these meridians in particular.
Since every person is different, I recommend that you visit a good cardiologist if you have heart problems. can perform a heart echo with tissue Doppler. Maybe even a 3D vector ECG. There are these specialists.
Have your blood levels of vitamins and minerals checked. Be persistent. You will find an expert in this field in your area.
Heart = motor of life!
From my own experience, I can only heartily recommend that you cherish and care for your most valuable organ.
It is worth it ..
With this in mind HEART greetings
Yours and yours Jutta Suffner
about the author
Dipl. Ing. (bio-med) Jutta Suffner
Jutta Suffner has been drawn to medicine since she was a child. After training as a medical-technical radiology assistant, she completed a degree in biomedicine and researched neurodegenerative diseases using magnetic resonance imaging in Canada. In Europe, the author worked for a world-renowned company in the field of ultrasound diagnostics for more than two decades.
Then, in her early 30s, she received a horrific diagnosis and was hospitalized for almost a year. The prospects of delayed viral myocarditis were bleak and the beginning of nearly seven years of transformation and recovery. So she started researching again and found that the attitude to life, the lifestyle and other natural products can help for a faster healing process. Additional training as an alternative practitioner and research into a natural food supplement have accompanied her to her current vision that dying healthy is possible.