Should You Pass on That Bypass?
Special Report by Renowned Heart Doctor Will Help You:
- Make a Decision Between Bypass and Less Traumatic Measures . . .
- Discover When Heart Bypass Is Truly Necessary for Your Very Survival . . .
- Pick the Right Type of Cardiologist (Who Puts Your Best Interests First) . . .
CABG — also called CABBAGE . . .
The coronary artery bypass graft is one of the most common surgeries in the U.S. In fact, heart surgeons perform about half a million of these procedures each year.
A surgeon may recommend this operation to you because of chest pain, heart attack, or merely increased risk of heart attack.
Bypass helps restore blood flow to your heart muscle by diverting the flow of blood around a portion of a blocked artery or arteries in your heart.
You may have more than one coronary artery blocked with plaque. When surgeons bypass multiple areas during surgery, they call it double bypass, triple bypass, or even quadruple bypass or more.
The surgeon takes a healthy blood vessel from your leg, chest, arm, or abdomen and connects it to your heart arteries in such a way as to bypass the diseased areas.
Although the bypass surgery is common, it is also a serious major operation.
Do You Really Need Your
Chest Cracked Open?
Once your anesthesia kicks in, your cardiac surgeon will make a 10-inch surgical cut down the middle of your chest. Then he or she will crack open your breastbone to expose your heart and aorta.
Imagine the stress and trauma this four- to six-hour surgery places on your body.
And just consider the general risks of such an open-heart surgery — infection, blood clots, stroke, or death.
Plus, the vessels used most often for grafting were meant to support low-pressure flow. In the heart, they are expected to become part of a high-pressure system, making them vulnerable to damage.
Here's another issue: Most people undergoing bypass are connected to a heart-lung pump. This allows the surgeon to work on a quiet heart that is no longer beating or full of blood. While this is ideal for the surgeon, use of this machine creates serious neurological and other risks for you.
With new technological advancements, you may be eligible for a more minimally invasive surgery or "off-pump" operation. Yet these operations carry their own risks and requirements. Particularly, if you have diabetes, you have fewer options.
These are just a few of the reasons why Dr. Chauncey Crandall, a heart specialist and Newsmax health editor, calls bypass your surgery of last resort.
Heart Bypass Should Be
Your Last Resort
Dr. Crandall wants to share with you his special report, Should You Pass on That Bypass? As our complimentary gift to you, you'll come away with some must-know information — before you let them operate on you.
For example, did you know:
- 15% of bypass surgeries fail within the first three months
- Within 10 years, 50% of bypass grafts have plugged up
And although most heart surgeons probably strive to place your interests first, the truth is — surgeons operate. That's what they excel at, and that's what they're going to recommend to you.
So how do you decide between having a bypass operation or less traumatic measures like medication, lifestyle changes, or less invasive procedures?
What Options Help You
Avoid Heart Bypass?
The best way to discover your options is to have a heart specialist take the time to sit down with you and go over them to your satisfaction. Good luck getting your doc to do that . . .
And even though Dr. Crandall can't sit down with you in person, he can give you the next best thing.
In your FREE report, Should You Pass on That Bypass?, Dr. Crandall will share with you all the options he would recommend to his own patients — and explain them, in plain English.
You'll hear all about the exciting new field of interventional cardiology, Dr. Crandall's specialty.
You'll see how the use of stents and balloon angioplasty — much less risky than bypass surgery — may be your best alternative to cracking open your chest.
And in a best-case scenario, you might require only noninvasive methods to beat your heart disease.
Here are just a few of the heart-saving tips and strategies you'll discover in your FREE Report:
- The three groups of people who may require bypass for their very
survival (are YOU in one of these groups?) . . .
- Who to bring into your circle of influence to help you make the decision on
bypass vs. no bypass . . .
- The "pump brain" problem (how use of heart-lung machines can lead to
memory loss, confusion, even dementia) . . .
- When you should seek a second opinion (plus, the specific situation in which
your insurance will most likely cover the extra cost) . . .
- WARNING: Diabetics must ensure that surgeons use a certain type of
blood vessel for their bypasses (otherwise, the graft probably will fail) . . .
- Particular risks for those 70 years or older . . .
- When you can safely take a "wait-and-see" approach . . .
- The truth about stents and balloon angioplasty (a good alternative but still problematic?) . . .
- How to find the best heart doc for your condition . . .
- When medications and lifestyle changes may be your best solution . . .
- Five options for those with reduced heart function . . .
- Why midday heat can set you up for an irregular heartbeat . . .
- How calcium supplements may increase heart attacks by 30% (if you are at risk for osteoporosis, make sure to consult your doctor before supplementing) . . .
- Best treatments for aneurysms of your large arteries . . .
- Plus many more heart surgery and heart-health tips you can put to use immediately . . .
Claim Your FREE Report With This Special Offer!
May We Rush You This Special
Life-Saving Report — at No Charge?
We've set aside your FREE report, Should You Pass on That Bypass?
But we didn't stop there.
Covering All the Bases — Complementary and Conventional
"When I read that you, with all your medical training, complement your treatments with practical natural nutrients and supplements, as a new subscriber I can't help but be excited. I am so anxious to read your work."
Sue R., Mississippi
You'll also get a 3-month trial subscription to Dr. Crandall's Heart Health Report for a symptom, drug and stress free life.
Dr. Crandall has literally put his own heart and soul into his Heart Health Report.
Each monthly newsletter contains an easy-to-read discussion about a major heart health issue.
In writing about these topics, Dr. Crandall draws on the latest studies and most advanced thinking.
He firmly believes that there is a time for both conventional and non-conventional treatments — and he'll give you the best of both worlds.
You'll have information at your fingertips you can use NOW to . . .
Stop Heart Disease
From Stealing Your Life
Each issue will have a section of Quick Takes: Tips for Better Heart Health Now — action-oriented tips about promising new treatments, effective medications, the use of supplements, along with dietary and exercise considerations for your heart health.
Then Dr. Crandall will respond to your questions about heart concerns. In fact, he looks forward to receiving your correspondence and offering as much advice and support as possible.
Thanks to Dr. Crandall . . .
"I want to thank you for the wonderful service you are providing for those of us who are tired of the routine of medicating problems that never seem to go away."
Barb K., Indiana
He considers each report your opportunity to enjoy a "virtual visit" with a cardiologist.
Plus, every newsletter will include a Heart Health Case History of the Month. These case studies will showcase a story of one of Dr. Crandall's patients, detailing how making changes to your life can radically improve your own heart health.
Heart disease not only can sap your health; it also can sap your spirit.
Dr. Crandall wants you to see that there is hope. Even if you've already been given a diagnosis of heart disease, you'll find that you have much to live for.
Plus, there's another benefit.
This publication can help you prevent new or further heart disease — and help save you money on office visits, unnecessary medication, and other expenses of medical care.
And don't worry.
You Have No Risk
At your leisure, read over your FREE report and your FREE 3 issues of Dr. Crandall's Heart Health Report.
Take what you discover to help yourself and those you care about.
And if you're not delighted with the practical heart-saving information you find in each and every report, just let me know.
You're under no obligation to continue with the subscription.
Either way, you can keep any issues you've received with our thanks, just for giving the Heart Health Report a try. How's that for fair?
But that's not all.
I wanted to make this a totally irresistible offer. So I'm also going to offer you a very special bonus!
The Heart Rate Monitor Watch
Yours For Only $7.95 ($49.95 Value)
You could go down to your local department store and pick up this heart rate monitor watch for $49.95. But why waste your hard-earned money doing that?
Now when you can grab it here through this special offer for just $7.95 (plus a small shipping fee). Plus, have it conveniently delivered to your door.
An average normal heart beats from 60 to 100 times per minute at rest.
Do you know what your heart does at rest — and during exercise? If you want to ensure your optimal health, you really should.
Finally, monitoring your heart rate is as simple as wearing a watch!
Without the use of a chest strap or feeling uncomfortably attached to any wires, this unique watch allows you to check your own heart rate and calculate calories burned — with just a slight touch of your finger.
Whether you're walking, playing golf or tennis, or just relaxing, your Heart Rate Monitor Watch makes it easy for you to know what your heart is doing. Plus — now you can make sure you're not overdoing it.
It looks like a sport watch (so no one will suspect you're conservatively monitoring your long-term health) . . .
And despite the high-tech benefits, this watch is as simple to use as 1-2-3.
First, along with setting time and date, you enter in your age, weight, and sex. This information is stored in the watch's memory.
Second, when you begin exercising, you simply start the watch's internal counter.
And third — when you finish, you simply stop the counter, press SET, and touch the sensor once lightly.
Based on your preset information, the time on the counter, and your heart rate, your watch will tell you how many calories you burned during your workout. It's that easy . . .
And of course, you'll receive a complete instruction manual with the watch.
Plus, additional features of your Heart Rate Monitor Watch include:
- Time and date
- Daily alarm and hourly chime
- LCD screen display
- Chronograph (stop watch) with split lap time
- Pulse mode to check your pulse at any time
- Water resistant up to 30 meters (feel free to swim with it)
- Stainless steel back
- Battery included
Best of all, while the Heart Rate Monitor Watch sells all day long for $49.95, you'll pay only $7.95!
Yes — you'll receive your Heart Rate Monitor Watch for only $7.95 along with your FREE report, Should You Pass on That Bypass? (just pay our small standard $4.95 shipping and handling fee).
Also, you will receive a 3-month trial subscription to Dr. Crandall's Heart Health Report.
But you must act quickly. We only have a limited supply of these valuable Heart Rate Monitor Watch in stock and I'm not sure whether we can get our hands on any more.
So what are you waiting for?
Click Here Now to Receive Your Watch and Report With This Special Offer!
You owe it to yourself and to those who love you to move on this incredible opportunity. Make sure you give yourself the best chance possible to help your heart tick steadily and surely for many, many years to come.
To Your Lasting Heart Health,
At Newsmax Health
Claim Your Discounted 'Heart Rate Watch'
and Free Report With This Special Offer!
Yes, send my Heart Rate Monitor Watch at the discounted price of only $7.95 (plus $4.95 for shipping and handling) along with my FREE report, Should You Pass on That Bypass?. Also, please begin my 3-month trial subscription to Dr. Crandall's Heart Health Report.
IMPORTANT NOTE: Sales tax included where applicable. Your trial subscription comes with convenient automatic renewal. At the end of your subscription, we'll notify you. If you want to keep the publication, do nothing and we'll renew your subscription using your credit/debit card on file and charge you $54.95 for the first year (12 issues) of Dr. Crandall's Heart Health Report and thereafter at the lowest renewal rate then in effect. There is no risk, you can cancel within the first six months for a full refund of the unused portion of your subscription.