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50% of Heart Attack Victims have NORMAL CHOLESTEROL... Detect Your Risk with PULS Test

A Medical Innovation that is sweeping the nation. The PULS Cardiac Test can help prevent a heart attack - starting now.


Did you know?

50% of Heart Attack victims have normal cholesterol.

That’s because multiple factors in addition to cholesterol are required to determine the underlying cause of Heart Attack.

How can you really be sure that your heart is in good condition? There's now a test that can detect your risk of a heart attack within 5 years.

Finally, there's a blood test for the leading cause of Heart Attacks: Unstable Cardiac Lesion Rupture.

PULS Cardiac Test measures different blood markers that have been shown to accurately assess cardiac health so that you can change your lifestyle before a life-changing event such as a massive heart attack.

Douglas Harrington MD, My Wellness by Nature Medical Board Member, has developed an amazing new way to detect if you're at risk of a heart attack within the next 5 years.





How is this test different than standard cardiac health testing?

Traditional blood tests only test a few indications of cardiac problems. The PULS (Protein Unstable Lesion Signature) Test measures the most clinically-significant protein biomarkers that measure the body's immune system response to arterial injury. These injuries lead to the formation and progression of cardiac lesions which may become unstable and rupture, leading to cardiac event.


What are Unstable Cardiac Lesions and how do they form?



Unstable Cardiac Lesions form within the artery wall over time, often without any signs or symptoms, through a process of continuous arterial injury and repair.


The PULS Cardiac Test Gives You:



Your PULS Profile

Your personalized 5-Year Cardiac Profile of Unstable Cardiac Lesion Rupture (Heart Attack).


Your Heart Age

Your “Heart Age” which shows your Cardiac Score relative to your Age and Gender group.


Recommended Lifestyle Changes

Recommended lifestyle modifications that may help maintain or improve your current cardiac health.





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