Let’s take a trip back to high school.
(Feel free to imagine yourself “cooler” than real life if you want.)
You take your seat in the science class, and (ugh)… the teacher springs a “pop quiz” on you…
“Ok class, name the body’s vital organs. As many as you can. Go!”
You’d probably start out pretty strong. Heart. Brain. Lungs…
Most of you would think of the liver. Kidneys. Stomach. Bladder.
You might get a bonus point if you remembered the skin.
By the time you got to the pancreas, spleen and glands like the pituitary, I’d bet you’d start running out of steam. I know I would.
And almost nobody would mention one in particular. Even if there was a doctor in the classroom.
The medical name for it is the “endothelium.” But Dr. Sebring nicknamed it the “hidden vitality organ.” And you’ll soon understand why.
It’s very thin. Hardly noticeable even under a microscope. It’s just one cell thick.
But even though it’s overlooked, it’s absolutely vital for healthy blood pressure.
And important for having proper blood flow to your heart, brain, genitals, along with practically every part of the body.
In fact, Harvard Medical School researchers agree, saying that it’s “every bit as active as any other organ in the body.”
That’s because the endothelium lines all of your blood vessels… from the large coronary arteries to the smallest capillaries in the tips of your fingers.
Despite the fact that hardly anybody knows about it, it’s actually the largest organ in the body.
If you laid all the cells of your endothelium side-by-side, you could cover a whole football field!
But that’s not what makes it so vital for your health. THIS critical function is…
To produce nitric oxide (NO).
And whether or not you have healthy blood flow throughout your body is directly related to the amount of NO you have.
NO helps control blood pressure, acting as your body’s BP “thermostat.”
It signals your blood vessels, arteries, and other parts of your vascular system to relax.
And as a result, blood vessel walls open wider… and circulation immediately increases.
In other words, like the handle of your faucet controls water flow, your endothelium and the NO it creates regulate BP and circulation.
But what if your endothelium isn’t up to the task? It doesn’t produce enough NO, or can’t keep up with the demand?
The signs are a laundry list of what it means to “get old.”
Fatigue. Slow recovery from exercise. A waning love life. Even cold hands and feet.
And none of the life-giving benefits a healthy boost of NO provides.
Sharper thinking. Heart and BP support. Increased circulation. And so much more.
If you’re over the age of 40, chances are your endothelium needs help.
A recent study published in the Journal of Global Cardiology & Practice showed the risk of endothelium dysfunction skyrockets as you age.
If you want to support healthy BP, or boost circulation, it comes down to this…
Support your endothelium. Increase NO.
If you were a patient of Dr. Sebring, he’d recommend this.
But you don’t have to travel to Texas or get an appointment with the doctor to put NO to work in your body.
You need only go right here.
Editor, Patriot Health Alliance
P.S. This specific solution is, I’ll admit, one of the more expensive ones I recommend. I get that. Even if you want or need it for your health, it might be out of reach.
But I know it’s the best of the best. And I do my best to make it as affordable as I can.
You owe it to yourself to learn more about the power of NO. There are some other good tips right here, even if what Dr. Sebring recommends isn’t for you.