Heart Fit Clinic Interview with Dr. Kruse – Part 1

Heart Fit Clinic Interview with Dr. Kruse – Part 1

The Heart Fit Clinic brings you Part 1 of this two part webinar series.

Listen in as host Diamond Fernandes and Dr. Kruse discuss how to prevent and reverse chronic disease.

Dr. Kruse shares his view on the myths about cardio-vascular disease treatment and how those diagnosed with cardio-vascular disease and diabetes can start on their path for optimal health.

LISTEN NOW at Heart Fit Clinic.

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  1. mark johnson March 31, 2016 at 12:13 pm - Reply

    Good afternoon. I am a retired nurse, male, 65 yo w/ htn. Not interested in meds. Been there, done that. Any suggestions for a protocol or specific blog? Fyi. At one juncture in my career worked on clinical trials concerning weight loss. Amjen was doing their Leptin trial. Lots of volunteers until they found out they had to inject it.

  2. steve turner April 28, 2016 at 1:27 pm - Reply

    I have coronary artery disease with three stents. I have read that dental toxins, including route canals can be part of the cause. What is your take and would you recommend removal of the route canals. Thanks Steve

    • Jack Kruse April 28, 2016 at 1:42 pm - Reply

      I’d focus on the heart issue. That sounds like a huge circadian mismatch issue.Folks who work nights are under-compensated. Surgeons, hospitalists, intensivists, nurses, police, EMT’s, factory workers, fireman etc. face enormous health risks and occupational hazard. No one is talking about these risks. The hidden costs are massive. The amount of people chronically ill in these positions is now at un-precidented levels. Night shift premiums should be a lot higher and people who work night shift should receive “health spending accounts” to mitigate and offset the problems caused by circadian disruption. It is now published and well known that human mitochondria are all run by circadian signaling. Paying somebody a dollar more an hour to work night time is not adequate risk benefit ratio.
      Companies and organizations who employ night shift workers will hopefully become more diligent towards understanding the risks. Since 1986 I have worked shift work in my training and in my job. I had no idea that trade I was making at the time. I might have still done, it, but I would have liked to know the ledger for my health account and compare it to what I was getting.
      During all this time in training I worked in environments and rooms illuminated with artificial blue light.
      I understand night shifts are not going away anytime soon in the modern world. I do think these risks need to be negotiated apriori Economically they are believed to be necessary for many industries. It is time we do a better job and addressing this. If we don’t it can be expected that more people will fall ill, sick pay will continue to be high, and our costs will bankrupt the health care system. Ultimately we will all pay for it in one way or another in the long run. http://medicalxpress.com/news/2016-04-nights-bad-heart.html

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