Stroke risk slashed with sauna use

This HOT new tip will MELT AWAY your stroke risk

Is there anything more relaxing than a little downtime in the soothing heat of a sauna?

As you kick back and let the heat and steam ease your aching muscles, you can practically feel all of your cares slipping out through the pores opened up by the warm, moist air.

In a moment, I’ll tell you how to get all the benefits of a sauna without joining a health club or spending a penny.

You won’t even have to leave your home!

First, new research shows WHY you want to spend a little time relaxing in the warmth of a sauna.

It doesn’t just feel good (although it sure DOES). And it’s not just relaxing (although it certainly IS).

It could SAVE your LIFE!

New research shows how soaking up the warm, wet air of a sauna could help relax your blood vessels and your mind, cutting the risk of a potentially deadly stroke.

The more often you go, the lower your risk.

Four quick trips a week will cut your odds of a stroke by 60 percent when compared to going once or not at all.

You might think that the kind of person who spends that much time in the sauna is healthier to begin with. But that’s not what happened here.

That benefit was there even AFTER adjusting for risk factors including cholesterol and blood pressure.

So, the benefits are real. The only problem is getting them.

This study was done in Finland, a country that’s so crazy for saunas that nearly everyone has access to one (they’re built into most homes and even many apartments).

Here in the United States, sweating it out in a sauna often means joining a spa or paying big money to install one in your home (if you even have the space).

It can be much simpler than that, though.

You can turn your bathroom into a sauna… and all you need is a towel.

After a hot shower, which will already make the bathroom nice and steamy, step out and let the hot water run until the tub is about a third to halfway full — whenever the room reaches the right level of heat and steam.

Take that towel and place it on the floor at the door to block the steam from escaping. Do the same around windows if you have any.

Then sit back – you can use the edge of the tub or the toilet seat or bring in a chair that won’t wilt in the warmth – and relax for 10 to 15 minutes.

Cost-effective portable infrared saunas are readily available.

Along with slashing your risk of stroke, sauna time can help clear your arteries, lower your blood pressure, ease stress, and even cut your risk of dementia.