What Is So Bad About Calcium Channel Blockers?

What Is So Bad About Calcium Channel Blockers?  What can be the side effects of Calcium Channel Blockers especially if you have irritable bowel? Read on here to find out more
Click on HERE to Discover How To Treat Irritable Bowel Syndrome Fast & Naturally

 

Calcium Channel Blockers and Irritable Bowel

 

Recently we had a woman write in regarding concerns she had with her prescription medications – calcium channel blockers.  She had talked to her doctor about it, but was frustrated by his lack of interest in her concerns and having given her what she called “the kiss off.”

 

She was concerned that one of her medicines was giving her an irritable bowel and she was getting frustrated because of the stomach upset that was becoming more frequent.

 

The medicine in question was a calcium channel blocker.  This drug has been shown to increase the blood flow and available oxygen to the heart, while also relieving the workload or stress the heart is under.  She was taking a long-acting version to treat high blood pressure and had been on it for some time.

 

Calcium channel blockers are also used to treat specific types of heart failure and also some migraine conditions, so these types of drugs are very widely used.  Many have seen relief from their cardiac symptoms while using them, but at the cost of introducing a host of side effects.

 

Even though she had been taking her prescription for a number of years, she was surprised when she started in with the stomach upset since it seemed to be a relatively new symptom.

 

Her assumption at the time was that she had gotten hold of some bad food.  Then when it persisted, she thought maybe she had gastroenteritis.

 

But as the weeks dragged on and the stomach pain and constipation persisted, she wondered if it could be due to medications.  She was already experiencing occasionally low heart rates and passing dizziness, which she understood was a known side effect, but the pain was a new symptom altogether.

 

Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease, or GERD, is a known side effect of calcium channel blockers.  So is constipation.  Both of these symptoms are painful, and pain increases a person’s blood pressure.  She said she felt like she was causing high blood pressure by treating high blood pressure.

 

There was also a concern that she was showing the early signs of osteoarthritis and osteoporosis, and she had always been told not to take a calcium supplement because of the calcium channel blocker.  Similarly, grapefruit is also on the “no” list, as the “grapefruit effect” occurs with this drug in a similar way as it interferes with statin absorption.

 

Frustrated and worried, she went to her doctor to see if he could reconcile the pain, supplement and medication quandary with which she was faced.

 

He apparently just gave her the standard answer of, “Well, we can adjust your dosage.  We’ll also need to consider starting a prescription GERD medication and you’ll need to look at maybe a laxative a couple times a week.”

 

After that there was a discussion of timing… when to take which pill, how long to wait before the next, which ones required a full stomach, which ones couldn’t work together, etc.  It was apparently more than she was able to process and she left the doctor’s office angry, frustrated, and still in pain.

 

We hear stories like these so many times and it is frustrating every time we hear it.  While the stories are all different, they resonate with one common theme, which is dumping more medicine to undo side effects of medicine that is used to treat preventable (in many cases) or naturally treatable diseases.

 

Our advice to her was not exactly what she wanted to hear, but it’s the only thing that safely works to resolve all the issues she was having.  That is basically to march back into the doctor’s office with the list of complaints and this time the list of goals.  The goals being specifically, not to have to take more pills and to resolve all the conditions in a natural way, where possible.

 

It was a tough conversation because she had already decided the doctor wouldn’t listen to her.  But she pressed on anyway, citing that she was not going to take the GERD medication, didn’t want laxatives, and wanted to come to some agreement regarding the current dose of her calcium channel blocker.

 

He was apparently glad she went this direction and had a lot of feedback for her about ways to get the blood pressure under control, and referred her to a dietician who could help her to get the bowel irritations resolved using diet and supplements that wouldn’t interfere.

 

The diet plan was also more concentrated on bone health, so that helped to get on the right track with that problem as well.

 

While we don’t have the details yet on how she’s doing, I did want to write about our correspondence so far, mostly because the point can still be made that if you suspect that your medications are causing side effects that you are not willing to live with, take the bull by the horns and talk to the doc.  You might be able to find a new treatment plan that is much easier (and safer) to live with.

 

Watch this Video – CALCIUM CHANNEL BLOCKERS SIMPLIFIED

For natural, drug-free ways to conquer high blood pressureacid reflux, and irritable bowel syndrome that are easy and safe, click on the links here or have a look at the guides in our library, listed on the right side of the page.

 

Warm regards,

Christian Goodman

 

This post is from Julissa Clay’s IBS Solution Program. This program is a step-by-step 21-day plan for relieving irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) for good, 100% naturally and without side effects. You will regain your normal social life again with no more pain, cramps, bloating and “emergency” trips to the bathroom.

 

To find out more about this program, go to Treating Irritable Bowel Syndrome Naturally

 

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Revealing Here Super Quinoa Recipes for ALL Diseases

Revealing Here Super Quinoa Recipes for ALL Diseases - Quinoa is very high in protein. And one of few vegetarian sources that are “complete protein”, meaning it has all nine types of amino acids humans need on a daily basis. Revealing Here One of the Super Quinoa Recipes for ALL Diseases
Click on HERE to Discover How To Treat Irritable Bowel Syndrome Fast & Naturally

 

Till recently, quinoa was a little known seed. It has, however, gained popularity since it is very delicious tasting as well as having several major health benefits. You can get quinoa in your local health food or grocery store throughout the year.

 

Quinoa is very high in protein. And one of few vegetarian sources that are “complete protein”, meaning it has all nine types of amino acids humans need on a daily basis.

 

Not only that, it’s also a great source of magnesium, iron, copper and phosphorus. And it’s extremely antioxidant; therefore very much beneficial for someone suffering diabetesmigraine, any type of cardiovascular disease and almost all other health problems.

 

I’m using Quinoa for a very personal reason. Quinoa helps tremendously with all menopause symptoms. It’s also essential to fight acid reflux and IBS. All three conditions that have become painfully close to home lately.

 

I’ll explain all this in a second to give you one of the most delicious Quinoa Recipes I know.

 

As always, your feedback (as well as your favorite Quinoa recipes) is very much appreciated. So to read the rest of this article and post your comment at the end.

 

Anymore, the focus of my cooking seems to have shifted from just trying to include healthy foods in my diet to now having to cook to avoid problems.  Recently diagnosed with acid reflux (because of a hiatal hernia) and celiac sprue, I have had to completely change how I cook and eat.

 

I also am told that IBS is likely the culprit of some of my problems. Ironic…10 years after my niece is diagnosed and less than a year after releasing my guide for treating IBS, I get the same diagnosis. I guess I should have followed my own advice a little better

 

My husband is showing signs of weakening insulin sensitivity, which is the warning bell for approaching type 2 diabetes. He’s currently working some of the steps Jodi Knapp lists in her Beat Diabetes Guide.

 

That adds even more incentive to get my relationship with food sorted out.

 

Although I’ve always been very focused on natural health, given all the family history with which my children are now saddled, I’m more determined than ever to teach them how to get it right from the beginning.

 

So it is with a little uneasiness but full determination that I added some weird foods to my grocery list for the first time; namely, quinoa. Below, I have shared my first experiment with a meal that is free of gluten, moderate on the glycemic index, and top-notch for heart health while not offending weary, acid-burned tummies.

 

Feel free to experiment with the quinoa recipes below to suit your nutritional needs. I just hope you’ll give these quinoa recipes a chance. It’s really pretty good.

 

Quinoa with Carrots and Ocean Perch

 

I used plain, organic quinoa and cooked it in 1 ¼ cup of chicken stock and added a teaspoon each of dehydrated garlic and red onion.  I didn’t add any salt, as the stock already had a little in it and I do better without the added sodium.

 

While that was cooking on the stovetop, I heated the oven to broil the perch. Normally, for diabetics cooking temperatures are not generally something you want that high, but when you are only broiling a piece of fish for 3 minutes on each side you can get away with it.  I let it marinate in 1 tablespoon of lime juice and 1 tablespoon olive oil for a few minutes before popping it in the oven. I did sprinkle it with a bit of crushed black pepper, too.

 

As the oven heated and the quinoa cooked, I grabbed about a cup of shredded carrots and began to sauté them with a splash (less than a half tablespoon) of teriyaki sauce and a tablespoon of olive oil.  I like my carrots with a little crunch to them so I didn’t let them cook for more than about 5 minutes.

 

The salt from the teriyaki sauce was plenty to cut the fishy taste of the perch (since I don’t really like fish) and I added some tangy sweet of a raw green apple to garnish. That was a really nice, crunchy compliment.

 

The package directions explain that after about 12 minutes of simmering the quinoa, remove it from heat and let it set for a few minutes before fluffing with a fork.  Instead, I mixed ¼ cup of cold water with 1 teaspoon of potato starch and mixed in with the broth/quinoa dish and let it cook for about 5 more minutes.  I did this because I really love gravy and this is a gluten-free way of thickening broth that won’t add a ton of calories.  It gave the quinoa dish a creamy, smooth moistness that made it really tasty.

Right before the potato starch step, I put the perch in the oven, since it only takes about 6 minutes total to cook.

 

The time commitment for preparing this meal, from the time I started dragging stuff out of the fridge to the time I sat down to eat was less than 30 minutes.  Even if I don’t swoon over the taste of fish, perch isn’t all that fishy anyway and it cooks in very little time at all.

 

The totals for this exact preparation for saturated fat, calories, carbs, protein, and fiber are ideal if you are trying to change your diet to reduce carbs, increase fiber and protein, and get more color on your plate.

 

The serving sizes were ½ cup quinoa (prepared), 1 medium perch filet, ¼ of a sliced green apple, and ½ cup carrots. For all this combined, the totals were:

 

Calories: about 575

 

Cholesterol: 45 mg (mostly from the perch since none of the other foods have cholesterol).

 

Saturated Fat: 6.5 grams

 

Protein: 26 grams

 

Carbohydrates: 80 grams (for diabetics, changing out the apple and carrots for other fruits/vegees will help drop the total carb count).

 

Fiber: Are you sitting down? 13 grams of fiber in this meal as prepared.  Since 20 grams is the minimum recommended per day, you are more than half way there in just this one meal!

 

Other nutrients I added in this one, 20-minute meal that has less than 600 calories:

 

Quinoa- Iron, Thiamin, Niacin, Folate, Magnesium (40% of the daily recommended value!), Vitamin E, Riboflavin, Vitamin B6, Phosphorus, and Zinc.  By the way…cooking quinoa in just water adds zero sodium to your meal.

 

Carrots- Vitamin C, Beta Carotene, Vitamin E, Vitamin B6, Potassium, and Copper

 

Green Apples- Vitamin A, Calcium, Vitamin C, and Iron

 

Perch- Vitamin B6, Vitamin B12, Calcium, Selenium, and Phosphorus

 

Watch this Video about Quinoa Recipes – 3 Healthy One Skillet Quinoa Recipes | Dinner Made Easy

Good luck with your food adventures, and please leave a feedback below with your favorite quinoa recipes and other comments.

 

Healthy Regards,

Julissa Clay

 

This post is from Julissa Clay’s IBS Solution Program. This program is a step-by-step 21-day plan for relieving irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) for good, 100% naturally and without side effects. You will regain your normal social life again with no more pain, cramps, bloating and “emergency” trips to the bathroom.

 

To find out more about this program, go to Treating Irritable Bowel Syndrome Naturally

 

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When Is Constipation a Genuine Medical Emergency?

When Is Constipation a Genuine Medical Emergency? Constipation is one of the major symptoms of IBS and its severity can range from mild and unnoticeable to debilitating and severe. When Is Constipation a Genuine Medical Emergency? Here are 8 signs you should look out for.
Click on HERE to Discover How To Treat Irritable Bowel Syndrome Fast & Naturally

 

While gathering information and client comments to prepare for the upcoming launch of our Treating IBS Naturally program, I was quite unnerved by a common problem that I knew people had.  I just wasn’t fully appreciating the seriousness of it.

 

Constipation is one of the major symptoms of IBS and its severity can range from mild and unnoticeable to debilitating and severe.

 

A few people shared stories of having battled the constipation for years, and having suffered terribly as a result.

 

Constipation is quite simply an infrequent or halted bowel pattern.  The effects, however, are anything but simple.

 

People who have “occasional irregularity” like they describe in the happy sing-songy commercials have probably experienced some irritability, bowel pain, and general inconvenience as a result of their mild constipation.

 

Others, though, have battled this debilitating symptom in its worst incarnation- not the mild irregularity but rather the full-blown genuine medical emergency.

 

For some, it’s difficult to think that not being able to move the bowels for a couple of days could constitute a genuine medical emergency, but it’s not just those couple of days that cause the problem.

 

If you’ve ever had surgery, you know that in the post-operative instructions you have an item that says to call the doctor right away if you are faced with not moving the bowels for more than 3 days.  For some surgical procedures, you might not even be discharged until you’ve moved your bowels.

 

You are sent home generally with instructions to increase water intake, add some stool softeners or prune juice, and other tips to “keep things moving.”

 

But what if it doesn’t work?  That’s why you have to call the doctor, because he or she knows that bad events are on the horizon if you don’t get help right away.

 

One person who wrote in described his ordeal of having gone to the emergency room because of the excruciating and unbearable pain he experienced.  He had been essentially without movement for 6 days and knew something was wrong but decided to try and “tough it out” at home.

His wife was the one who poured his shaking, sweaty, pale body into the family minivan.  She thought he was having a heart attack.

 

When they got to the ER and the doctor did his exam, he knew immediately what the problem was.

 

A simple enema solved his problem, but anyone who has ever had one of those knows it’s no trip to the park undergoing that unpleasant procedure.

 

What caused his wife to take him in? Simple- he could no longer argue with her and say “No, I’ll be fine.”  He had long passed the point of manly stoicism. He was experiencing a genuine medical emergency.

 

What would have happened if she didn’t act? No one likes to think about that.

 

So how do you know if your constipation is a genuine medical emergency?  Signs to look for are below:

 

  • Severe pain
  • Constipation hasn’t responded to standard treatments
  • Profuse sweating
  • Weight loss
  • Lack of bowel movement for more than 5 or 6 days
  • If you’ve also had recent surgery or anesthesia
  • Sudden onset (i.e., you don’t normally struggle with it, you just suddenly stop movements)
  • Pallor changes (facial color goes from its normal hue to grey and pale

 

For a genuine medical emergency to exist, you don’t have to have all of these characteristics of a severe problem with constipation.  Even just experiencing a lack of bowel movement for more than 5 days in the absence of all the others is enough to require immediate treatment.

 

The man who wrote in was looking for answers to his chronic constipation, as so many others frequently do.

 

I found myself offering the same advice to each person, but because bowel conditions had previously fallen outside the scope of my research I wasn’t able to help everyone as I wanted…until now.

 

I am happy to announce that very soon I will be releasing the program for Treating Irritable Bowel Syndrome Naturally and have found someone whose own life has been affected by the terrible effects that come with severe constipation.  In her guide, Julissa Clay describes a comprehensive and easy-to-follow plan to treat IBS naturally.

 

Watch this Video –How I Cured My IBS, Constipation, and Acid Reflux Naturally

This post is from Julissa Clay’s IBS Solution Program. This program is a step-by-step 21-day plan for relieving irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) for good, 100% naturally and without side effects. You will regain your normal social life again with no more pain, cramps, bloating and “emergency” trips to the bathroom.

 

To find out more about this program, go to Treating Irritable Bowel Syndrome Naturally

 

Which is the Best Calcium Supplements for IBS?

Which is the Best Calcium Supplements for IBS? Calcium supplements for IBS is essential because one of the key symptoms for people suffering Irritable Bowel Syndrome is diarrhea. When this painful symptom occurs, it depletes the body of not just valuable fluids, but also critical minerals and vitamins, such as calcium.
Click on HERE to Discover How To Treat Irritable Bowel Syndrome Fast & Naturally

Calcium Supplements for IBS: Which is Best?

 

It has been estimated that at least 65% of the people suffering from IBS are women.  It is also widely known that women are at much higher risk of developing osteoporosis later in life than male counterparts.

 

What’s the connection? One of the key symptoms for people suffering Irritable Bowel Syndrome is diarrhea. When this painful symptom occurs, it depletes the body of not just valuable fluids, but also critical minerals and vitamins, such as calcium.

 

Of the supplements that are on the list of recommended treatments for IBS sufferers, some form of calcium is always going to be on the list, as this crucial mineral is absolutely necessary for bone growth and strength, healthy teeth, optimum nerve function, and muscle function.

Since almost all of the body’s calcium is stored in the bones, and it’s not something the body can make on its own, it is important to supplement when there is a deficiency.  The body will use any available calcium it can, even if it has to leach it from the bones.

 

This is why it’s so important to get useable calcium in a supplement form if you aren’t jazzed about the idea of eating 100 pounds of broccoli and beans every week.

 

Which is the Best Calcium Supplements for IBS?

 

But which is the best form of supplementation? A reader asked once about the difference between calcium citrate and calcium carbonate, and which is the better option.

 

Calcium carbonate is found naturally all over the earth. Common examples of it are limestone, marble, and chalk.

 

It is also found in some chewable and drink-based supplements as well. It is the least expensive form but a lot of people have trouble with it…especially people with a history of kidney stones.  This is a problem for IBS sufferers because chronic dehydration puts added stress on the kidneys.

 

This form also requires the consumer to take it with food to avoid a lot of the stomach and intestinal upset issues that accompany it.  It also causes constipation and gas. Who needs that?

 

While the positives of the supplement (widely available and cheap) are important to note, it’s also worth noting that if a supplement is hard to digest or causes other problems, it’s not really doing its job.

 

Most of the evidence out there suggests that calcium citrate is the far and away best choice for people, regardless of whether or not they have IBS or any other condition, simply because it is much more easily processed by the body, doesn’t have to be taken with food, and isn’t going to interfere with other medications such as those for GERD.

 

Calcium citrate doesn’t have the same high levels of calcium as calcium carbonate, so you have to end up taking more of it to do the same job.  However, the risk of over-supplementing and the side effects of that are much, much less. So, it can be considered the best calcium supplements for IBS.

 

If cost is an issue, I would offer the same comment that most of us in the natural health research industry stand by: you get what you pay for.  It is frequently less expensive in the long run if you have a digestible, easily tolerated supplement that your body can make full use of without side effects if you “write the long check and cry once.”

 

While we are not supposed to recommend a particular name brand of calcium supplements for IBS (a licensing issue), I can tell you that calcium citrate is found at most every vitamin aisle in grocery stores, discount department stores, drug stores and certainly health food stores.

 

Finding one you like shouldn’t be hard to do, especially if you already take another supplement from a maker you particularly like.

 

Watch this Video – Which is Better – Calcium Carbonate vs Calcium Citrate

For more information on recommended calcium supplements for IBS sufferers along with a natural, comprehensive plan to resolve IBS in just 3 weeks, see our Treating IBS Naturally guide today.

 

This post is from Julissa Clay’s IBS Solution Program. This program is a step-by-step 21-day plan for relieving irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) for good, 100% naturally and without side effects. You will regain your normal social life again with no more pain, cramps, bloating and “emergency” trips to the bathroom.

 

To find out more about this program, go to Treating Irritable Bowel Syndrome Naturally

 

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IBS Pain – What You Need to Know about Nattokinase

IBS Pain – What You Need to Know about Nattokinase - People with IBS Pain who are considering the laundry list of supplements and foods to enhance their diet and relieve their conditions really need to do the research before taking the word of well-intentioned friends and family members. Ulcers can, and do, frequently accompany IBS and adding nattokinase can spell painful disaster.
Click on HERE to Discover How To Treat Irritable Bowel Syndrome Fast & Naturally

 

IBS Pain, Irritable Bowel, Irritable Blood, Meddlesome Bacteria

 

There are all kinds of beneficial bacteria that we should consume to aid our digestive health. Acidophilous is one that researchers have touted for many years as a great helper.

 

Found in yogurt, which is essentially fermented milk, acidophilus and several other cultures are used during the fermentation process. But there is another fermented product, this one made from soybeans,that might be doing double-duty in the body.

 

Nattokinase is an enzyme that is found in a food product called Natto. This preparation of fermented soybeans has been a staple in Japanese diets for many, many years.

 

In addition to helping with digestion trouble, this enzyme is also purported to be used as a natural blood thinner. Many herbalists and doctors have agreed that it has strong potential as a clot buster.

 

However, the evidence of the blood thinning capabilities is sketchy at best, and many reports of injury and aggravation of conditions have been published to indicate the danger of abandoning prescribed blood thinning therapy and replacing it with nattokinase supplements at this point.

 

It is important to remember that clot-busting and blood thinning are different things that get confused a lot. This might explain not only why nattokinase is good for one problem and not another, and also why it might be ineffective or even dangerous for people who are already on blood thinning therapy.

 

The enzyme has been found to have fibrolytic qualities, which means that it is effective in dissolving a protein called fibrin. Fibrin is critical in the development of clots as it creates a sort of mesh. Nattokinase is believed to break apart the mesh, dissolving the clot.

 

Blood thinners, conversely, work by preventing the coagulation of the red blood cells in the first place.

 

It’s a small difference, but an important one.

 

For general health, nattokinase in its originally found form (meaning in the food Natto) is probably a pretty good digestive and circulatory aid.

But, like with so many other properties in superfoods, we find supplement marketers rushing to make the intake of said property easy and cheap.

 

So they isolate the enzyme, removing it from the rest of the food product that is also part of the beneficial banquet that makes up the food, and super-charge it into an ultra-concentrated form.

 

Now, make no mistake. With some vitamins and nutrients, this is an okay idea since you’d have to eat three tons of something just to get to the good stuff.

 

But with enzymes that are most effective when they are surrounded by the food that produced them, isolating them in this way is just not a good idea especially for people who have IBS Pain.

 

People with Irritable Bowel Syndrome who are considering the laundry list of supplements and foods to enhance their diet and relieve their conditions really need to do the research before taking the word of well-intention friends and family members.

 

Ulcers can, and do, frequently accompany IBS and adding nattokinase can spell painful disaster.

 

For people with circulation issues who have cast iron stomachs, you’re probably better off sticking to the regimen your doctor prescribed instead of tinkering with a supplement that can lead to hemorrhage, stroke, hematoma, and other bleeding disorders.

 

For everyone else, those of you who are trying to just maintain healthy ways and fend off the ravages of time, you’re likely okay to check out the supplement, with your doctor’s blessing. It may be a good helper for your circulation or digestion and if you are already in fairly good health you may tolerate it just fine.

 

Watch this Video – Apple Cider Vinegar for IBS Permanent Pain Relief – Natural Home Remedy to Cure IBS in One Day

For more information on what you can do to stop your IBS Pain, go to Irritable Bowel Syndrome, order my guide today.

 

All the Best,

Julissa Clay

 

This post is from Julissa Clay’s IBS Solution Program. This program is a step-by-step 21-day plan for relieving irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) for good, 100% naturally and without side effects. You will regain your normal social life again with no more pain, cramps, bloating and “emergency” trips to the bathroom.

 

To find out more about this program, go to Stop IBS Pain Fast

 

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