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6 Best & Worst Foods For Your Blood Pressure

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High blood pressure, or hypertension, shows no symptoms but can lead to heart disease, kidney disease, stroke and other complications. The good news is you can lower your blood pressure naturally through the foods you choose to eat and avoid. Here is a list of 6 best and worst foods for your blood pressure.

Best Foods:

1.Celery Juice

Celery-juice

A remedy for high blood pressure is celery juice, which can be made with a blender or a juicer. Two or three 8 oz glasses a day for a month can help prevent high blood pressure or help to restore it to normal levels.

2.Fish

Fish

Fish is the healthiest of all animal products, owing to its high protein and low fat content. The omega-3 fatty acids in fish, along with other nutrients, protect blood vessels from plaque, reduce inflammation, and prevent high blood pressure.

3.Olive Oil

Olive-oil

Olive oil has beneficial effects on blood lipids. It also lower blood pressure. Olive oil intake is inversely associated with both systolic and diastolic blood pressure.

Worst Foods:

4.Refined Sugar

Refined-Sugar

Most of the excess sugar that you consume ends up being stored as fat in your body, resulting in weight gain and elevating your risk of heart disease and cancer. Sugar makes blood pressure rise, especially in people who are overweight.

5.Salt

Salt

Sodium has long been implicated in chronic ailments such as heart disease, high blood pressure, and osteoporosis. Increased salt intake is proportional to an increase in cancers of the stomach, esophagus, and bladder.

6.Coffee

Coffee
For people who don’t consume caffeine on a regular basis, caffeine can cause a temporary and sharp rise in blood pressure. Exactly what causes this spike in blood pressure is uncertain, but can be caused by caffeine narrows blood vessels by blocking the effects of adenosine, a hormone that helps keep them widened. Caffeine may also stimulate the adrenal gland to release more cortisol and adrenaline, which causes your blood pressure to increase.

CureJoy Editorial

The CureJoy Editorial team digs up credible information from multiple sources, both academic and experiential, to stitch a holistic health perspective on topics that pique our readers' interest.

CureJoy Editorial

The CureJoy Editorial team digs up credible information from multiple sources, both academic and experiential, to stitch a holistic health perspective on topics that pique our readers' interest.