New Vaccine Offers Hope For High Cholesterol
Cholesterol levels have been an ongoing obsession for health conscious Americans, especially when it comes to low-density lipoprotein, or LPL Cholesterol, which is recognized as the bad type. This can clot the arteries by forming plaque that sticks to the walls and prevents proper blood flow. HDL, high-density lipoprotein works to keep these bad cholesterols from becoming overwhelming to the system, driving them back to the liver to clean the system.
In the past, many doctors recommend a combination of exercise and healthy eating to lower the risks associated with high cholesterol, but sometimes medication is necessary. Blood tests can help provide medical professionals with the information necessary to diagnose and treat high cholesterol properly, but recently a new vaccine has come into the scene, giving even more opportunity for those with potential risks of heart disease to lower their cholesterol levels. Medical News Today writes: “In the journal Vaccine, study coauthor Dr. Bryce Chackerian - of the Department of Molecular Genetics and Microbiology at the University of New Mexico - and colleagues reveal how the new vaccine significantly reduced low-density lipoprotein (LDL) cholesterol in both mice and rhesus macaque monkeys.”
Some treatments cause negative side effects in patients, making it difficult to know which individuals should take which medications. Fortunately, the new vaccine offers an alternative to those who are unable to take others due to allergies and sensitivities. It reduces much of the discomfort and more serious concerns which tend to arise when treating high cholesterol levels.
The latest research, performed by Dr. Chackerian, found that the vaccine is able to lower cholesterol in humans based on the trials performed on mice and macaques. It is the first of its kind to target a particular enzyme which binds to the LDL and prevents it from doing what it is designed to do in the body. HeartAndStroke.com reports: “High blood cholesterol is a major risk factor for heart disease and stroke. By lowering your cholesterol, you can dramatically reduce your risk of heart disease and stroke. High cholesterol can lead to a buildup of plaque in the artery walls, narrowing your arteries, a condition called atherosclerosis. It can make it more difficult for blood to flow through your heart and body, putting you at increased risk of circulatory problems, heart disease and stroke.”
The new vaccine will help make circulatory problems easier to manage and could ultimately be a more affordable solution to the masses. Many cholesterol medications are expensive, but this one has the potential to be more obtainable and more effective overall.
The usefulness of this vaccine may vary from person to person in terms of age, gender, and other biological factors which could increase cholesterol levels. Those who smoke cigarettes, drink excessive amounts of alcohol, or who are dealing with other disorders and diseases which could affect heart health can also be a determining factor.
While the latest vaccine will give cheaper treatment to those who require it, it is important to remember that cholesterol is crucial for a well-balanced and healthy body. It works in each body cell aiding in functions you may not have ever realized could be affected. The National Heart, Lung and Blood Institute reports: “Your body needs some cholesterol to make hormones, vitamin D, and substances that help you digest foods. Your body makes all the cholesterol it needs. However, cholesterol also is found in some of the foods you eat.”
Even with modern medicine and all of the treatments available for high cholesterol, an active lifestyle and healthy eating is still required to keep the production of LDL and HDL cholesterols at the right level for homeostasis. Doctors will often suggest eating more fish and vegetables, rather than processed foods and fatty cuts of meat. Fiber and omega-3 are known to reduce LDL and promote HDL production.
When the vaccine becomes common use among high cholesterol patients, scientists have stated that it may need to be taken with other medications to increase the outcome. The vaccine will increase the chance of other medications working properly and keep risks at a much lower level than they may have been previously.
While the vaccine has shown great results with test subjects, researchers are still trying to streamline the treatment. Support and research for cholesterol control is ongoing, and although an absolute cure for heart disease and related risks may be far off, it appears to become more of a possibility with each passing year.
The newest vaccine brings medical science that much closer to creating a treatment which most patients should be able to benefit from with little to no side effects, and offers many a longer lease on life by holding off artery deterioration and blockages. It has the potential to extend lives and diminish heart attack risks.
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