11 Natural Remedies to Lower High Blood Pressure

11 Natural Remedies to Lower High Blood Pressure - High blood pressure-also known as hypertension or “the silent killer”-affects 1 in 3 adult Americans, or roughly 67 million people, and that number only continues to grow. Read on here to learn about the 11 remedies to lower high blood pressure and 2 video clips on how to lower high blood pressure naturally.
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Read on here to learn about the 11 remedies to lower high blood pressure and 2 video clips on how to lower high blood pressure naturally.


High blood pressure-also known as hypertension or “the silent killer”-affects 1 in 3 adult Americans, or roughly 67 million people, and that number only continues to grow.


90-95% of cases are known as primary hypertension, which is hypertension with no underlying medical cause. The small left-over percentage is caused by conditions such as kidney disease. But what is this mysterious silent killer?


Blood and its circulation are vital to sustain life. They supply crucial nutrients and oxygen to all the cells and organs in our body. They also remove waste and carbon dioxide. When the heart beats it creates pressure that pushes blood through your arteries and veins. This pressure, if you haven’t guessed, is our blood pressure.


Two forces pump the blood through our bodies, the first being created by the heart pumping blood out into the arteries, and the second occurs when the heart rests between beats and blood is drawn back into the muscle. When your blood pressure rises, damage can occur that upsets this system.


If you have hypertension, your heart has to work extra hard to pump blood through the body. And while healthy arteries are made of semi-flexible muscle, the force of high blood pressure will lead to overstretching their walls.


This overstretching can lead to tiny tears in blood vessels (known as vascular scarring) that leaves tissue that catch things such as cholesterol/plaque, and other blood cells. Building off of the latter, this leads to an increased risk of blood clots. The walls will also become weakened over time.


Tissue damage from being oxygen depleted occurs in parts of the arteries on the other side of a blockage or build-up of plaque, depriving it of fresh oxygenated blood, and heart attacks and strokes are the result if the pressure becomes too high.


Before starting drug therapy, try lifestyle changes and some home remedies for high blood pressure. Not surprisingly, things such as diet and exercise play a big role in lowering blood pressure, so always keep those two things at the forefront of your mind. Medications can be harsh, and while best avoided if possible, if you are on them, know that natural remedies can interfere with their functioning.


Remedies to Lower High Blood Pressure #Tip 1 –  Cut the Salt


Salt is not the problem when it comes to high blood pressure, per say, but rather its chemical component sodium. A little bit is fine, but too much sodium disrupts the balance of fluid in the body.


To “flush” the excess salt from your system, water is drawn from surrounding tissues. The higher volume of liquid results in the heart working harder to pump the blood-hence, high blood pressure.


Sure we use a lot of table salt on our foods, but still, that amount isn’t enough to account for the rise in blood pressure. Actually, only 6% of our salt consumption comes from the table shaker. The vast amounts of salt we consume daily (on average 1-2 generous teaspoons) couldn’t possibly be caused by the salt we sprinkle on our food alone.


No you have to dig a little bit more to get to the source-processed foods. Such an extraordinary quantity of excess salt is added into processed foods it’s easy to stray over the healthy limit of sodium intake.


A specific example-a single microwave “roast turkey” meal can have salt in the meat, the flavoring, the gravy, the stuffing, and the potatoes, to equal a whopping 5,400 milligrams of sodium. The utmost maximum daily limited is listed at 2,300 milligrams-even less for African Americans, men, and anyone over the age of 51.


If you fall into one of those categories, you should only consume less than ½ teaspoon a day. Even foods that are labelled low-fat or low in sugar can still contain a boatload of sodium. Food companies do this to, logically, increase the value of their products. We get hooked on the flavor. Of all the flavors (sweet, sour, etc.,) it is the hardest to live without. How do you fight it to lower your blood pressure?


You will need…

-the power of will



In short, slowly add less and less to your cooking. And of course, read the labels on the food you buy carefully. Remember the number 2,300 for daily intake of sodium-any higher than that, and it’s a no-go.


You’ll find yourself turning to home cooked meals, where you can control the amount of salt added, instead of processed foods. Stick with it, and you will find if you go back to an excess amount of salt after adjusting your taste buds to less, you will be close to repulsed at the flavor.


Intensive research has shown that the more salt you eat, the more you need. If you eat less salt, you only need to add less to your food or have less in your food, to be satisfied with a smaller amount.


We are not born liking salt. A baby will get joy from a droplet of sugar water, but there is no taste, no craving, for salt until 6 months of age. When studied children were fed salty foods, versus children who ate more fruits and vegetables, a craving was created in the former group where none existed before.


These cravings can shape you’re eating habits for years. Soups, chips, crackers, pizza, sauces, fries, etc. etc., it’s easy for even the young generations to get hooked on salt at an early age. Keep your wits about you!


Remedies to Lower High Blood Pressure #Tip 2 – Sip Some Hibiscus


Cultures across the world have used hibiscus to naturally manage blood pressure, but it wasn’t until the past decade that studies were actually conducted that showed there was more to the remedy than just folklore.


First, hibiscus acts as a diuretic, which draws sodium from the bloodstream, thus decreasing the pressure on the arterial walls. Even more interesting is how it can mimic angiotensin converting enzyme (ACE) inhibitors.


ACE inhibitors are a common group of pharmaceutical drugs used to treat high blood pressure. They work by hampering the angiotensin-converting enzyme, which plays a crucial role in the renin-angiotensin system- a hormone system that regulates blood pressure and fluid balance.


As a result of this inhibition, blood vessels relax and blood volume is lowered, decreasing blood pressure. While certainly not as potent as those ACE drugs prescribed, it can still be surprisingly effective.


You will need…

-1-2 teaspoon of dried hibiscus
-1 cup of fresh, piping hot water
-Honey, lemon, or 1-2 cinnamon sticks (optional)



Bring water to a boil and add the hibiscus and cinnamon sticks (if using them) and allow it to steep for 5 minutes. Add honey or lemon to taste, and drink 2-3 times daily. This also makes a lovely iced tea for those sticky hot summer days.


Remedies to Lower High Blood Pressure #Tip 3 – Drink Coconut Water


Coconut water is found inside the shell of green, unripe coconuts that retains its natural benefits in organic and raw form. It contains potassium and magnesium, both of which relate to regular muscle function, and of course, the heart is a big giant muscle.


While there have been some limited studies on the effect of coconut water on hypertension, many people report anecdotally that it has helped lower blood pressure.


In studies, it seemed to particularly affect systolic blood pressure, or the force that takes place when the heart pumps blood away from it. If you don’t have a problem with coconut water, it may prove to be a solid remedy for you.


You will need…

-8 ounces of fresh, organic coconut water



Drink 8 ounces 1-2 times daily. Morning is ideal if you drink it once a day, while morning and night works well if you opt to drink it twice a day.


Remedies to Lower High Blood Pressure #Tip 4 – Fabulous Fish Oil


Of course this is on here! You may roll your eyes because you’ve seen it everywhere, but fish oil and its bountiful omega-3 fatty acids are a beautiful thing when it comes to your heart.


While studies have been wishy-washy on whether or not it actually reduces the risk of heart attacks or strokes, it has been viewed as successful when it comes to lowering blood pressure, while also reducing triglycerides and increasing HDL (“good”) cholesterol. Heart transplant patients have been given fish oil to reduce the risk of hypertension following a transplant.


You will need…

-High quality fish oil




I prefer liquid fish oil taken in orange juice to the pills which can have some…unpleasant side effects. Take the amount appropriate for you as indicated on the back of the bottle.


Remedies to Lower High Blood Pressure #Tip 5 – Heart Healthy Hawthorn


Hawthorn is a staple herb when it comes to heart health as it is rich in flavonoids, namely, oligomeric procyandins (OPC’s) and quercetin.


Flavonoids are touted as having many benefits, but one of the most intensely studied conditions that it affects is various forms of heart disease. This includes arrhythmia, palpitations, improve the function of capillaries, regulate glucose metabolism and, of course, reduce arterial blood pressure and the risk of hypertension.


There are several different mechanical actions that flavonoids can take on the blood, but pertaining to hypertension the most important may be the widening of the blood vessels, which ultimately reduces the pressure of the blood.


You can enjoy hawthorn in the form of a tea or in the form of “balls”, which is what is given below. The recipe also calls for cinnamon and ginger, which are great for helping circulation flow smoothly.


It was the herbalist Rosemary Gladstar who taught me how to make these wonderful herbal balls, and while I’ve tweaked the recipe some, I’ll forever be grateful to her for tuning me into this wonderful way of enjoying herbal medicine!


You will need…

-4 tablespoons of powdered hawthorn berry
-1/2-1 tablespoons of cinnamon powder
-Raw honey
-Cocoa or carob powder



Place the cinnamon and hawthorn powder in a bowl and mix the two together. Add just enough honey and water to make a paste. Thicken the mixture with cocoa powder or carob powder until it has formed a dough that you can cleanly roll into small balls no bigger than your index fingernail.


Place them on a cookie sheet and dry in an oven at a very low temperature (not more than 150 degrees Fahrenheit) until dry. Store indefinitely in a glass jar out of direct sunlight and in a cool place.


Remedies to Lower High Blood Pressure #Tip 6 – Exercise


Along with diet, exercise should really be number one on this list. Nothing can replace what exercise does for the body, and in a society where we are becoming increasingly sedentary, it can take a bit more effort to get out and get moving-but it’s worth it, especially if you have high blood pressure.


The heart is a muscle, and it will grow stronger with exercise. It becomes easier to pump blood and takes less effort, keeping your heart in better condition and lowering how much force it exerts on your arteries, thus lowering blood pressure.


Exercise is, in many cases, all that you need to get your blood pressure back on track. The top number in a blood pressure reading indicates systolic blood pressure, which is created by the heart pumping blood away from it.


Exercise can lower this reading by an average of 4 to 9 millimeters of mercury (a unit of pressure), which is easily as much as some prescription blood pressure medications. A pleasant side effect of exercise is weight loss, which also does your heart and arteries a great favor.


You will need…




Try and get in at 30 minutes of exercise a day. You don’t have to run marathon-even simple chores like scrubbing the floors are good. Anything that gets your heart rate up and increases your rate of respiration. Make this a habit. You only get the benefits of exercise as long as you exercise.


Remedies to Lower High Blood Pressure #Tip 7 – Go For Garlic


Garlic is one of those home remedy staples. It is rich in beneficial constituents that address a wide range of ailments, once of which happens to be hypertension. There is just one little catch though.


Allicin, the organosulphur-sulfur containing- compound responsible for several of garlic’s health benefits, doesn’t fare as well in the human body when garlic is eaten raw. Allicin is relatively unstable, and is typically deactivated when it comes in contact with a substance with a pH lower than 3, such as our stomach acid.


However, when taken in tablet form, there is a guaranteed allicin yield that ensures you get the proper amount to have solid results when it comes to lowering blood pressure.


Be sure when getting the tablets that there is a release of allicin in a significant, standardized amount-in several studies involved with blood pressure, 1.8 milligrams per dose lowered blood pressure by 10% within 12 weeks.


You will need…

-Good quality garlic tablets



Take as directed on the back of the bottle.


Remedies to Lower High Blood Pressure #Tip 8 – Melon in the Morning


Every morning, be faithful to watermelon. Often times watermelon as viewed as a strictly summer fruit, one for seed spitting contests and barbecues, but it can also help lower blood pressure.


An organic compound called citrulline, an a-amino acid, was first isolated in 1914 from watermelon. Once ingested, the body can convert citrulline to the amino acid L-arginine, which is a precursor to nitric oxide.


To translate, citrulline-found in watermelon- is converted into arginine-essentially a chemical building block-which leads to the production of nitric oxide.


Nitric oxide talks to various cells and systems in your body that regulates, among other things, how hard your blood gets pumped through your entire body-also known as vascular systematic resistance.


It will widen blood vessels, which lowers vascular resistance, which ultimately lowers blood pressure. Imagine trying to pump a certain volume of liquid through a small opening versus a wider opening. The wider opening will allow it to flow smoothly and easily-it’s the same with blood cells!


You will need…


-1-2 cups of fresh water melon



Every morning eat your melon on an empty stomach. If you have a home blood pressure device, monitor yourself and observe the changes.


Remedies to Lower High Blood Pressure #Tip 9 – Ginger-Cardamom Tea


A study done in December of 2009 published in the Indian Journal of Biochemistry & Biophysics gave a group of participants 1 teaspoon of cardamom powder daily for several weeks. The results showed a significant reduction in blood pressure.


While further research is needed to pinpoint exactly why it seems to help, it has still proven itself a useful home remedy for high blood pressure. Combined with ginger and cinnamon, both warming spices that improve circulation, you can make a lovely tea to help your heart get healthy.


Interestingly enough, black tea seems to improve blood pressure in some instances. This is most likely due to the heavy concentration of flavonoid, however if you have blood pressure that leans towards the more severe side of the scale; the caffeine may do more harm than good.


This is particularly delightful warm, spicy, tea to have on chilly winter days (and when we’re tempted from eating healthier thanks to the holidays!)


You will need…

-1/2 cup of water
-2-3 teaspoons of honey (or to taste)
-1 teaspoon of cardamom pods
-1/2 teaspoon ginger powder OR 2 teaspoons minced fresh ginger
-1 teaspoon of cinnamon powder
-1 ½ tablespoons black tea or 1 teabag
-1/2 cup milk
-Mortar and pestle



Crush the cardamom pods to release the oil-there’s no need to grind them finely. In a saucepan combine all the ingredients except for the honey. Bring to a boil, then simmer for 6-9 minutes until you get a rich caramel brown color. Stir in honey and then strain into a mug and enjoy! Drink 1-2 times daily.


Remedies to Lower High Blood Pressure #Tip 10 –  Cat’s Claw Decoction


Cat’s Claw (Uncaria tomentosa) is a woody climbing vine found in South and Central America, with its most notable use being in the Amazon rainforest. It is named after the thorns on the plant which are hooked, much like cats claws.


It has been used as a traditional remedy in its native habitat for a long time, but test tube studies finally revealed evidence for promising benefits, one amongst them being lowering blood pressure.


It does so by dilating the blood vessels (known as vasodilation) and therefore lowering the pressure by allowing blood to flow through more readily.


It can also act as a mild diuretic, getting rid of unneeded salt and water in the body, which can again reduce hypertension. The tannins and flavonoid are most likely the main constituents that account for the herbs healing actions.


Here it is made into a flavorful decoction that will give you all of its benefits. A decoction is essentially a tea, but is simmered for much longer as it is made from the woody, tough, fibrous parts of the plant such as roots or (in this case) bark.


There are two things to keep in mind when searching for your herb-first, make sure its scientific name matches the one above (there are several other plants known as cats claw) and secondly, make sure it is from an ecologically sustainable Cats Claw should be avoided by women who are pregnant.


You will need…

-1-2 tablespoons of dried herb
-1 ½-2 cups of cold water
-Honey or lemon to taste



Place the herb and water in a small saucepan over low heat and bring to a slow simmer. Cover, and let it simmer for 40-45 minutes. Add more water (or less) depending on how concentrated you want the tea to be. Strain, add honey or lemon if desired, and drink once daily.


Remedies to Lower High Blood Pressure #Tip 11 – Beautiful Blueberry Syrup


Syrups are, hands down, one of my most favorite ways of incorporating the benefits of herbs and spices into daily life. While the word “syrup” may make you think of something sickly sweet and heavy-the opposite of what you want for heart health-that isn’t the case here.


The “syrup” that you see on grocery store shelves may not be the best, but made at home it is a wonderful (delicious) way to give yourself a natural boost. And if we’re honest with ourselves, sometimes choking down bitter tea makes it hard to stay on track with a remedy.


Blueberries are rich in the flavonoid quercetin, the benefits of which are explained in remedy number 5, as it is also found in hawthorn. You can mix in elderberries for an extra heart healthy kick as well-surprise, surprise they’re good for more than just warding off the cold and flu!


You will need….

-8 tablespoons of dried blueberries OR 4 tablespoons each of dried blueberries and elderberries.
-4 cups of water
-1 cup of honey
-A pot, strainer, and glass jar with an airtight lid



Add the dried berries to the water and bring to a simmer over low heat. Continue to simmer until the liquid is reduced by half. Strain the solids out, pressing on them to extract any extra juices, and pour the liquid back into the pot. Stir in the honey, warming the mixture just to ensure the two blend together thoroughly.


Here there are two different paths you can take. For thicker syrup, heat the honey and berry juice over medium-high heat for 20 minutes. If you’d rather not cook the syrup, and are ok with one that is slightly thinner, skip this step. Once mixed, bottle and label and store in the refrigerator for up to 3-4 weeks. Take 1 tablespoon twice daily.


Understanding Blood Pressure Reading


When the nurse wraps the cuff around your upper arm and then announces two seemingly random numbers, what’s going on?

Two forces pump the blood through our bodies, the first being created by the heart contracts and pumps blood out into the arteries, and the second occurs when the heart rests between beats and the heart muscle is refilling with blood.


These two forces are known as systole and diastole respectively, and are the numbers you see on a blood pressure reading. The systolic pressure is the top number (or the first one read) and is the higher number, and the second number is diastolic, and is the lower number.


So the next time you get your blood pressure read, remember the first number is referring the force of blood being pumped away, and the second number is the heart at rest refilling with blood. The systolic number should be less than 120, while the diastolic number should be less than 80. Anything higher and you enter pre-hypertension and hypertension.


Watch these 2 Videos-


10 Power Foods That Lower Blood Pressure Naturally

How to lower blood pressure quickly and naturally

By Claire Goodall (a bee-obsessed natural-convert from Minnesota) who is a holistic health lover. She is the author of Everyday Roots Book.


It’s a Book that she creates to help you replace the toxic products and medications in your home with healthier, all-natural alternatives.


It contains 215+ effective home remedies and covers everything you will need to protect your family and save money every month.


For more details about her book, take a look at the Everyday Roots Book.


Skin Care Tips for Oily Skin, Dry and Combination Skin

Skin Care Tips for Oily Skin, Dry and Combination Skin - Here are some skin care tips for oily skin; How to properly cleanse and choose right cleanser for an Oily Skin; Moisturizing and Nourishment Tips for Oily Skin.

Some of the basic characteristics of Oily Skin: If your face shine even after 30 minutes of cleansing then you are likely to have an oily skin. You may also suffer from acne and pimples. Your skin also attracts debris.

As you grow older, you may also develop patches of oiliness on face. It maybe is due to hormonal imbalance, pollution or humidity, or oily food and bad lifestyle. Blackheads and enlarged pores are also common among those who have oily skin.

Here are some skin care tips for oily skin:

How to properly cleanse and choose right cleanser for an Oily Skin:

It’s very important for oily skin to properly cleanse skin with water based products. If you have an excessive oily skin, then pick any good oil free cleanser.

For the eye areas, use a less drying cleanser, to keep the area around eye soft and wrinkle free. Cleanse your face 2-3 times a day. If you are above 30 then frequency should be reduced to 2 times a day.

Makeup removal Tips for Oily skin

Removing makeup is very important for those who have oily skin, otherwise it will clogged pores and leads to pimple formation. Pick a makeup removal product which is oil free, it will help to properly draw out excess oil, dirt and makeup residue from your face. Get a watery, hypo- allergenic eye makeup remover if you have sensitive eyes and do it gently.

Always try to use makeup products which are oil free and non-comedogenic.

Right Facial Scrubs Tips for Oily Skin

Granular scrubs are effective in removing dead cells which gather at the surface of your skin. Choose a scrub which is meant for oily or blemished skin.

Toning Tips for Oily Skin

Toning is very important who have oily skin. Pick a toning lotion, an alcohol based astringent or a skin refresher for oily skin. The toners help to remove the traces of dirt and makeup. If you have very oily skin, then choose a toner with high level of alcohol content.

Moisturizing and Nourishment Tips for Oily Skin

If you are between the ages of 14-18, there is no need to apply the cream and moisturizer as you skin is naturally moisturized or choose one which is much diluted.

But if you are above than 21 then the type of moisturizer you choose depends on the oiliness of your skin. Choose a light, non-greasy moisturizing lotion. You should apply a day cream before doing makeup.

Never leave your throat area, moisturized it also. Choose a light eye cream to nourish your eyes. Use a good light and nourishing night cream for your face and eyes.

Face packs and face masques tips for oily skin: Use masque or face pack every alternate day according to your skin type. They will give you more firms, soft and glowing skin.

Some useful tips for oily skin

  • Stay away from thick, greasy, sticky cream or lotions to prevent break outs and patchy skin.

  • Use products which are more diluted.

  • Apply only a thin film of moisturizer or cream and those which get absorbed completely into the skin, to prevent it from greasiness.

  • Keep your hair clean and away from your face.

  • Don’t touch your face again and again with your fingers; the dirt on your hands will be transferred to your face and result in more pimples.

  • Get blotting paper to soak excess oil and makeup to remove the shine on your face.

  • If you are facing too many skin problems, then visit a good dermatologist, because your skin is precious.

  • Do not squeezes blackheads, whiteheads or pimple otherwise it will leave many scars and pores. Pimples normally go away after a few days.

  • Take a proper diet which is free from fat, sugar and do some form of exercise.

  • Before using any kind of product, always do a patch test.

How to care for Dry Skin | Tips for Dry Skin Care: Some of the Characteristic of dry skin:

Dry skin appears good when you are young, but when you grow older wrinkles are likely to appear more than oily skin. Though pimple problem may not be there in usual case for people with dry skin but you may experience contact dermatitis. Dry skin can be very sensitive.

Cleansing a Dry Skin

The effect of dry skin begins during 20’s. If you do not take proper care of your skin and health, then you will feel negative effect of dry skin sooner. Try to stay away from the sun and follow a regular effective cleansing routine.

Choose a mild face cleanser for dry skin. Don’t wash your face too often. You will have to use oil based or moisturizing cleanser to clean and moisturize the skin at the same time.

Dry skin can be sensitive so choose a product which is unscented. Don’t uses soap for cleansing your face, they are too harsh for dry skin. Cream cleansers are good option for your skin.

Makeup removing techniques for Dry Skin

If you have dry skin, then don’t forget to remove makeup before going to bed, otherwise your skin look more dry and dull next morning. Choose a makeup remover product which is meant for dry skin types.

You can also use almond oil to wipe out the makeup and dirt from your face. Choose makeup remover which help to thoroughly cleanse your face and at the same time doesn’t steal skin’s natural moisturizer.

Using Facial Scrubs on Dry Skin

Dry skin generates deader cell, thus a soft and round beaded scrub with an oil based formula is necessary for dry skin. Use a mild scrub. If you have dry and sensitive skin avoid using products with harsh and scented ingredients.

Read here – Homemade facial scrubs for glowing skin

Skin Toning for Dry Skin

Toners are necessary to tighten the pores and for fresh skin. Use skin fresheners instead of astringents. Choose toners which are free from alcohol. Alcoholic astringent is not suitable for dry skin.

Moisturizing/nourishing a Dry Skin

It is most crucial part for skin care routine for those who have a dry skin. Use moisturizer which helps to nourish your skin from inside. Use a thick and creamy night cream, to prevent wrinkles. Apply eye cream twice daily to nourish delicate eye area.

Masques and face packs for Dry Skin

Facial masques and face pack are must for dry skin as they give extra nourishment to dry skin. After a face pack is applied a protective shield is created, locking in water and penetrating deeply into the skin’s tissue. Masques also help to remove dry and dead skin at the same time. Natural masques like fruit masque are beneficial for dry skin.

Few Tips for combination skin care

Combination skin is oily at some part of the face and dry at other parts of face. Combination skins normally have an oily T-zone at the forehead, nose and chin.

So for combination skin you may have to use different types of product on your face, an oily skin cleanser for the oily part and a dry skin cleanser for the drier parts. In market there are lots of product available which are for only combination skin.

If you skin is not excessively dry or normal, try products that are meant for normal skins.


Watch this Video – Basic Oily & Acne-Prone Skincare Routine and Essentials!

CLICK HERE to find out How You Can Get Rid of Oily Skin FAST!

For more ideas on how to deal with oily, greasy skin, look no further than Patricia Everson’s Oily Skin Solution which will help you to understand what really causes oily skin and acne, and will help you come up with a lasting plan to keep your skin clear and beautiful. Stop spending your money on creams and pills that promise to help you clear your skin. These only address the surface issue of oily skin.


The Oily Skin Solution will go a step further and help you address the issues behind your blemishes so that you won’t need the expensive skin care anymore because you will have naturally clear, beautiful skin! To find out more, CLICK HERE


You May Also Like:


8 Skin Care Home Remedies for All Common & Critical Skin Problems


How Can I Really Remove Stretch Marks?


Here Is Everything You Need to Know about Stretch Marks 


What is the best way to beat insomnia naturally?


What can terribly happened if you have high HDL cholesterol?



The 3 Different Kinds Of Tonsils And Their Functions

The 3 Different Kinds Of Tonsils And Their Functions - The tonsils are small, glandular structures that are located at the back of your mouth and nose. These structures are part of the immune system, trapping any bacteria, viruses, or debris that you might breathe in.Tonsils may vary in size based on your individual characteristics. Usually, every person has three sets of tonsils on each side of the throat. Read on here to understand the 3 different kinds of tonsils and their functions
Click on HERE to Find Out about this 100% Natural Tonsil Stones Remedy


The tonsils are small, glandular structures that are located at the back of your mouth and nose. These structures are part of the immune system, trapping any bacteria, viruses, or debris that you might breathe in.


Tonsils may vary in size based on your individual characteristics. Usually, every person has three sets of tonsils on each side of the throat.


Palatine Tonsils and Their Functions


The palatine tonsils are located at the rear of the throat. These structures are made up of tissue covered with pink mucosa, containing small pits called crypts.


Swelling and turning red in response to infection, the tonsils are involved in the lymphatic system. They help the body combat any foreign material entering the mouth that could be damaging.


This function is accomplished through proteins called antibodies, which are produced by immune cells inside the tonsils. Antibodies are responsible for killing germs and preventing infections in the mouth, throat, and lungs.


Pharyngeal Tonsils and Their Functions


Another major pair of tonsils is called the pharyngeal tonsils, which are commonly known as the adenoids. The adenoids are masses of lymphatic tissue that are located on the top portion of the nasal cavity, behind the nose the soft palate.


If the adenoids become inflamed as the result of infection, they can swell and obstruct breathing through the nose. This blockage can interfere with sinus drainage and create infections in the sinus and middle ear. The adenoids tend to be largest during childhood, but decrease in size once you reach adulthood.


Lingual Tonsils and Their Functions


The final pair of tonsils is the lingual tonsils, which are located at the base of the tongue. Similar to the palatine tonsils, the lingual tonsils are groupings of lymphatic tissue with crypts that lead to lower lymphatic tissue.


However, the crypts in the lingual tonsils are drained effective by small mucous glands, making the presence of any infection very rare.

Infection is most common in the palatine tonsils and the adenoids.


Usually, infection in these structures is the results of glandular enlargement and poor drainage.


The two most frequent problems in the palatine tonsils and the adenoids are recurrent infections in the nose and throat, which leads to difficulty breathing, swallowing, and sleeping. If you are experiencing these symptoms, see your doctor for an examination.


Watch these Videos – What is the purpose of tonsils? and Do you really need your tonsils?

This article is based on the book, “Tonsil Stones Remedy Forever” by Alison White, an ex-sufferer of tonsilloliths, also known as tonsil stones.


Tonsil Stones Remedy Forever is a guidebook that teaches you everything you need to know to get rid of painful, pesky and inconvenient tonsil stones without surgery.


This is a 7-day schedule to get rid of tonsil stones using natural remedies that are tried, tested and proven to work. If you are ready to take control of your health and to make the right decision regarding your tonsil stones, then click on Tonsil Stones Remedy Forever.


Medications as a cause of bad breath

Medications as a cause of bad breath - Some medications can indirectly produce bad breath by contributing to dry mouth. Without saliva to wash away food particles and other odor-causing substances, dry mouth caused by medications can create an unpleasant odor in the mouth.
Click HERE to Discover How You Can Get Yourself Cleaner, Fresher Breath and a MORE Kissable Mouth


Many people are unaware that their regular medications contribute to bad breath and taste disorders. Chronic bad breath, also called halitosis, can sometimes be caused by taking certain medications which involve side effects that lead to long-term mouth odor.

Some medications can indirectly produce bad breath by contributing to dry mouth. Without saliva to wash away food particles and other odor-causing substances, dry mouth caused by medications can create an unpleasant odor in the mouth.


Other types of medication can be broken down in the body and release chemicals in your mouth. When carried on your breath, these chemicals release an unpleasant odor.

If these bad-breath-causing medications are taken regularly, they can create or contribute to the form of chronic bad breath known as halitosis.


Medications that have been associated with bad breath include: chloral hydrate, a sedative; dimethyl sulfoxide, which treats symptoms associated with bladder problems; disulfiram, which treats alcoholism by blocking specific enzyme activity; phenothiazines, which are used to treat psychotic disorders; amphetamines, which are involved in treating narcolepsy and ADHD; and some chemotherapy medicines.


In addition, other medications such as antihistamines and diuretics like triamterene are associated with dry mouth, which can cause bad breath. Insulin shots for diabetic maintenance and paraldehyde for those with convulsive disorders are also linked with chronic bad breath.

If you suspect that a medication you are taking may be causing your bad breath, discuss possible alternatives with your doctor. In rare cases, bad breath may also be caused by certain medical conditions.


To limit the extent of bad breath, make sure you are practicing healthy oral hygiene by brushing and flossing your teeth with fluoride-based toothpaste after every meal.


Short-term strategies such as sugar-free gum and mints may be helpful in fending off odor temporarily, but these should not be regarded as a substitute for regular oral maintenance and dental cleanings.


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