Heart disease is the No. 1 killer in America — responsible for nearly one-third of ALL deaths. It kills more men and women each year than all cancers combined, including breast cancer.

And yet . . .Heart disease is completely unnecessary because it can be:

Prevented . . .
Reversed . . .
Even cured . . .   

Heart disease accounts for nearly one-third of all deaths in America. Your chance of getting heart disease is higher in America than in any other country in the world.Most Americans over age 35 already have heart disease, whether they know it or not. Perhaps you have high triglycerides, or high LDL cholesterol, or high blood pressure, or a high degree of inflammation in your body — all of which will fuel heart disease like gasoline on a fire.

You may be taking heart or blood pressure medications, or at least a cholesterol-lowering drug. And you might even know your "total cholesterol number."

But just knowing your cholesterol number isn't good enough — because about half of all people who die from heart attacks have cholesterol readings considered to be in the normal range.

Unfortunately, our medical system puts the emphasis on "disease treatment," not prevention or cures. 

Every year, approximately 785,000 Americans suffer a first heart attack. And 470,000 who’ve already had one or more heart attacks have another one. The scary thing is that 25 percent of ALL heart attacks happen “silently,” without clear or obvious symptoms.

Even when symptoms occur, they can be so mild or vague, most people don’t even realize it’s heart-related (unless they are made aware). Four things in particular are the most sinister signs of a silent heart attack.

These four things are the focus of a recent video presentation by renowned cardiovascular expert Dr. Chauncey Crandall: Silent Heart Attacks: A Special Heart Health Report. According to Dr. Crandall, the reason silent heart attacks go untreated is because people don’t even notice the symptoms, so he created a special video presentation to show the four things to look for that may be a silent warning — before it’s too late to intervene and survive the damage.