Triglyceride Health

Triglycerides are the form in which most fatty acids occur in the bloodstream, liver, and other organs. When thinking of stored fat in the gut area, think of triglycerides. As you consume food, your body converts any immediately unneeded calories into triglycerides. When your body does require them, hormones will release these triglycerides for energy. If you consisteny consume more calories than you're able to metabolize, especially carbohydrates and fats, you may have high triglycerides which can increase your risk of stroke, heart attack and developing heart disease.*
 
There are an array of natural methods to help maintain healthy triglyceride levels. 
 
Cut out sweets. Sweets contain high levels of carbohydrates. If you're overweight, losing 5 to 10 pounds can help lower your triglycerides. Motivate yourself by focusing on the benefits of losing weight, such as more energy and improved health.
 
Don't overeat. Extra calories convert to triglycerides and stored fat. If you can reduce the amount of calories you consume, you can help reduce triglycerides levels. 
 
Exercise regularly. Regular physical activity not only improves your physical strength and appearance, it also makes you feel good. You can get the majority of improvements in cardio­vascular risk and longevity with a mere 20 to 30 minutes of walking per day. Add cross-training to the mix as well. This is one of the most important features of an ideal exercise routine. Different activities will prevent injuries and burnout and keep you enthused and optimally fit.
 
Choose healthier fats like omega-3. Try cutting down on foods with high saturated fat like marbled meats and lean towards fish high in omega-3 fatty acids. Fish oil has been found to support healthy triglyercide levels.*
 
A healthy diet, exercise plan and omega-3 supplements can help lower triglyceride levels and support heart health.*CardioTabs Heart
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