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Grow a younger heart and brain..


Dear ,

We all know that our cells divide every minute of our life That’s how they reproduce.

The question is – how healthy are our new cells?

Inside of each cell is a power plant. If those power plants
are running like a formula 1 race car…

…your new cells are strong, healthy, and robust.

=>Click here to find out how to do it…

 

There is an enzyme that determines how healthy those power plants are.

And in today’s world, with toxins, fake food, and fake
chemicals assaulting us at every corner…

…this enzyme gets burned up.

But when you build it back up, the results are shocking.

“I was going to stop taking statins because of the pain.

Now that I’ve got THIS SPECIAL ENZYM, my levels are up again”

=>Click here to grow a younger heart and brain in the next few months…

Yours Truly,
Timothy C. Bucklin


In humans, other mammals, and birds, the heart is divided into four chambers: upper left and right atria; and lower left and right ventricles. Commonly the right atrium and ventricle are referred together as the right heart and their left counterparts as the left heart. Fish, in contrast, have two chambers, an atrium and a ventricle, while reptiles have three chambers. In a healthy heart blood flows one way through the heart due to heart valves, which prevent backflow. The heart is enclosed in a protective sac, the pericardium, which also contains a small amount of fluid. The wall of the heart is made up of three layers: epicardium, myocardium, and endocardium. The heart pumps blood with a rhythm determined by a group of pacemaking cells in the sinoatrial node. These generate a current that causes contraction of the heart, traveling through the atrioventricular node and along the conduction system of the heart. The heart receives blood low in oxygen from the systemic circulation, which enters the right atrium from the superior and inferior venae cavae and
passes to the right ventricle. From here it is pumped into the pulmonary circulation, through the lungs where it receives oxygen and gives off carbon dioxide. Oxygenated blood then returns to the left atrium, passes through the left ventricle and is pumped out through the aorta to the systemic circulation−where the oxygen is used and metabolized to carbon dioxide. The heart beats at a resting rate close to 72 beats per minute. Exercise temporarily increases the rate, but lowers resting heart rate in the long term, and is good for heart health.






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Blog Ladang Ulu Yam dibina sejak 2007
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