How to THRIVE and live DISABILITY-FREE after a stroke
It’s something the mainstream has NO answer for… and by the time they get around to recognizing it, it’s already too late.
But there is one super simple step you can take right now that can protect you from the worst effects of a stroke.
It’s not a drug or a vitamin. It’s not a special diet. It’s not even some kind of crazy workout program.
When I say simple, I mean it.
New research reveals how a short walk each day – a good habit in any case – can deliver something that no medication in the world can promise.
It can BLOCK the worst damage of a stroke if you’re unlucky enough to have one.
This will not only help save your life. It can also do something that’s in many ways far more important.
It can PRESERVE your QUALITY of life.
Stroke survivors often struggle after they’re home from the hospital. Sometimes, the problems are temporary and therapy can help.
But for others, the damage is permanent.
Patients battle speech and mobility problems. Some lose function in an arm or leg.
And many struggle with everyday tasks including getting dressed and bathing, which can lead to a loss of independence.
But not if you get a little movement, and I don’t mean working up a sweat or doing anything uncomfortable or unpleasant.
Just 35 minutes of low-intensity activity such as a gentle stroll.
The new study didn’t look at stroke prevention so much as what people did BEFORE a stroke, and how it impacted them AFTER.
And the older folks who did this one simple task – a daily walk or some other gentle activity – had HALF the risk of severe problems when they eventually had a stroke.
It’s as if that little stroll was somehow slowly building up armor in the brain, protecting it from the worst of the damage.
What’s amazing is that so many “healthy habits” that cut the risk of problems such as a stroke often require dramatic changes, and many people can’t pull that off.
But a daily walk?
That’s not dramatic at all. Anyone can do it, and you can use that time to multitask. Catch up on your phone calls, walk and talk with a friend or family member, or even just pick up your coffee on foot instead of by car.
Not into walking? Just about any other activity will do, from swimming to biking to playing a sport. The only requirement is that you pick one – or more – and keep at it.