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Protocols: Hypercholesterolemia / Hypertriglyceridemia

General Medicine, Internists, Endocrinologists

Hyperlipidemia, hyperlipidosis, or hyperlipemia (literally: elevated lipids in the blood) is the presence of elevated lipid levels in the blood. It is not considered a pathology but rather a metabolic imbalance that may be secondary to many diseases and may contribute to many kinds of diseases, especially cardiovascular ones. It is closely linked to the terms "hypercholesterolemia" (elevated cholesterol levels) and "hyperlipoproteinemia" (elevated lipoprotein levels).

Lipids are not found freely in the blood. Rather, they are grouped into large, low-density, spherical particles that separate them from the blood matter. An example is chylomicrons. The various types of hyperlipidemias are distinguished according to the molecules that accumulate in the blood circulation.

Hyperlipidemia is very common and is considered to be a great risk factor for cardiovascular diseases.  Without treatment, it may lead to different cardiovascular diseases, hardening of the arteries (atherosclerosis), pancreatitis, or stroke.

Hypercholesterolemia (literally: elevated blood cholesterol) is the presence of elevated cholesterol levels in the blood. It is not considered a pathology but rather a metabolic imbalance that may be secondary to many diseases and may contribute to many kinds of diseases, especially cardiovascular ones. It is closely linked to the terms hyperlipidemia (elevated lipid levels) and hyperlipoproteinemia (elevated lipoprotein levels).

Elevated blood cholesterol levels are due to abnormal lipoprotein levels. Lipoproteins are particles that carry cholesterol through the blood. This can be related to diet, genetic factors (such as LDL-receptor mutations in familial hypercholesterolemia) and the presence of other diseases such as diabetes and hypothyroidism. The type of hypercholesterolemia depends on the type of particle (such as a low-density lipoprotein).

High cholesterol levels are treated with low lipid diets, medication, and sometimes with treatment that includes surgery (for certain serious subtypes). There is also growing emphasis on other risk factors for cardiovascular diseases, such as hypertension.

Elevated cholesterol does not immediately lead to specific symptoms. Some types of hypercholesterolemia lead to specific physical consequences: Xanthoma (deposition of cholesterol in the skin or tendons), xanthelasma palpebrarum (deposits around the eyelashes), and arcus senilis (white discoloration of the corneal margin). 

Elevated hypercholesterolemia over a prolonged period of time leads to accelerated atherosclerosis; this can manifest in a number of cardiovascular diseases: coronary artery disease (angina pectoris, heart attacks), transient ischemic attack and peripheral vascular disease.

It is well documented that oxidized LDL cholesterol particles contribute to the development of atherosclerotic plaque. These particles can also directly induce apoptosis. It is known that an increase in apoptotic processes in vessels with atherosclerotic lesions can cause focal fibromuscular dysplasia and degeneration of the tunica media of the coronary arteries.
Oxidized LDL particles can also modify inflammation and thrombogenic mediators.

That is why preventing LDL oxidation with antioxidants could be used to inhibit progression of the disease.
Based on the foregoing relationships, extensive studies have been done on LDL oxidation and the protective capacity of antioxidants on the lipids that are transported on these lipoproteins.


Protocol (General Hyperlipidemia)


Cellorgane Multi-complex tablets, take 2 tablets in the morning (on an empty stomach) and 2 tablets at night (on an empty stomach). Treatment should be taken continuously for at least 3 months, and then re-evaluate.


To be taken concurrently with the previous treatment, one white capsule in the morning, one white/red in the afternoon, and one red at night before meals, continuously for six months and re-evaluate.

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