Reader asks, If I’ve been diagnosed with low blood pressure, are there steps I should take when adding organic sulfur to my diet?
I posed this question to Cellular Matrix Study Director Patrick McGean, who recommended to obtain blood pressure readings while lying down, sitting, and standing. Blood consists of blood cells and plasma. Chances are you’re dehydrated if your readings are really too low.
Taking organic sulfur lowers blood pressure, while following a low sodium diet contributes to high blood pressure. You should be concerned if the difference between your systolic and diastolic is greater than 60. For instance, 140 over 60 indicates trouble, while 160 over 100 (which the established medical profession considers high) is actually normal. The difference between the two numbers is the pressure required to get blood back to the heart.
Dr. Fereydoon Batmanghelidj, who wrote about the many symptoms of dehydration in his groundbreaking book, “Your Body’s Many Cries for Water,” recommended drinking 6-8 glasses of water a day, which doesn’t include consumption of alcoholic drinks or coffee.
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