How DHEA Improves Cardiovascular Health – Best used as a DHEA cream
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How DHEA Improves Cardiovascular Health – Best used as a DHEA cream
Cardiovascular physician recommends DHEA to imrove heart health

How DHEA Improves Cardiovascular Health – Best used as a DHEA cream

What is DHEA? How does DHEA help improve cardiovascular health?

(Dehydroepiandrosterone) is a prohormone or hormone
precursor. It is a naturally occurring base building block for hormones. DHEA is
the most abundant pro-hormone in the body. DHEA is the same 19 carbon chain
molecule in men as well as women. DHEA is produced primarily in the adrenal
glands, and brain metabolized into other smaller carbon chain molecules like the
estrogen and androgen hormones. DHEA is processed into more than 50
different hormones in the sex organs or gonads, brain, intestinal tract and the
skin or dermis the largest organ of the human body.

Humans produce DHEA from birth making ever greater amounts of the important
hormone base until about age 25. After age 25 DHEA levels begin to decline at a
rate of about 2% per year for the remainder of our lives. So by age 35 men and
women alike produce 20% less DHEA than when they were in their physical
prime; and by age 50 produce only half as much of this important prohormone.

Skin is the most visible indicator of health and age. By age 35 there are many
other noticeable signs hormone levels are declining. These signs may include
decreased energy, less mental focus, trouble sleeping, increased abdominal fat
less muscle tone and less sex drive. DHEA supplemented the right way, as an
absorbable skin cream, can slow these declines.

A little of a good thing every day can make big differences over time.

We all produce DHEA. DHEA is the most abundant hormone in
the body. DHEA levels peak between the ages of 20-25
when we are in our prime and decline thereafter. After age 25 people make
about 2% less per year. DHEA is the foundation or precursor for hormones.

DHEA should be used as an absorbable skin cream rather than a pill to work best.
Twist 25 is DHEA the right way.

Twist 25 is an anti-aging skin cream that helps us feel and look our best and
fight many diseases of aging. Think of it as an anti-aging skin care cream.

Medical research shows DHEA level is also a predictor of cardiovascular
health. One study done by
Drs. Claes Ohlsson and Fernand Labrie
showed that low DHEA predicts death
from all causes, especially heart disease.1

Another medical research study presented at The Endocrine Society’s annual
meeting showed that low levels of DHEA are associated with an increased risk of
heart and blood-vessel disease in men. In this medical research study, men with
low DHEA levels were significantly more likely than those with higher DHEA levels to
develop cardiovascular disease within 5 years.

Research conducted in 2012
and published on PubMed shows that DHEA supplementation slows down changes in the heart
i.e. cardiac remodeling that occurs with aging. The medical research also found that
DHEA helps to reduce blood vessel wall tension, because of its vasorelaxant properties.

DHEA must be delivered to the body properly as a DHEA cream.
Twist 25 DHEA Cream is absorbed and processed in the skin.
Oral DHEA ingested as a pill is mostly eliminated by the first-pass effect of the liver.
The liver eliminates most DHEA before it can do any good. DHEA sulfate level rises
slightly but not free DHEA.

Medical research shows DHEA is
converted into DHEA-S, but not the other way
around.
So, DHEA-S is not converted by the body into DHEA. 2

Twist 25 provides bioidentical DHEA absorbed in the
skin rather than DHEA-S. DHEA the right way. Twist 25 is what the body makes where the
body uses it.

Medical
research shows the human body metabolizes most DHEA into other
hormones in
the skin (the dermis). In other words, the skin is where we process
most of the DHEA we make. DHEA is also a base for skin oil, called sebum; and
helps protect the skin from carcinogens and improves skin hydration. Twist 25
cream delivers exactly what the body makes naturally, bioidentical DHEA, right
where we use it, in the skin. 3

Twist 25 DHEA cream by Health2Go, Inc. is a high quality bioidentical
DHEA cream. See and feel results within a few weeks. There are no
dangerous side effects.

Why Twist 25 DHEA cream?
-Twist 25 was developed by John R. Woodward, MD. A physician in private
practice at Medical City in Dallas, Texas. Dr. Woodward – Board certified
Ob-Gyn specializing in bioidentical hormone replacement therapy.
-Twist 25 has been researched, developed, tested and refined for 17 years.
-Twist 25 is pharmaceutical grade bioidentical DHEA.
-Twist 25 is thoroughly tested to be safe and effective

Twist 25 cream
-Safety tested
-Twist 25 is pharmaceutical grade bioidentical DHEA.
-Twist 25 provides what the body uses where the body uses it

-Absorbs in 10 seconds
-Leaves no oily residue
-Fragrance free
-Contains Coconut oil, Coenzyme Q-10 and Vitamin E.
-Made and sold only in the U.S.A.

It is the little things we do each day that make the big difference in time.

Look your best and feel your best with Twist 25.

About Health2Go, Inc.

Health2Go, Inc.provides top quality anti-aging products. To learn more about Health2Go, Inc.,
please visit https://twist25.com or call Health2Go, Inc.toll free at 888-489-4782

References:
1 Claes Ohlsson, Fernand Labrie, Elizabeth Barrett-Connor, Magnus K. Karlsson, Osten
Ljunggren, Liesbeth Vandenput, Dan Mellstrom and Asa Tivesten. “Low Serum Levels of
Dehydroepiandrosterone Sulfate Predict All Cause and Cardiovascular Mortality in Elderly
Swedish Men”. Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism. he Endocrine Society.

2 Fabian Hammer, Sandra Subtil, , Christiane Maser-Gluth, Paul M. Stewart, Bruno Allolio and
Wiebke Arlt. No Evidence for Hepatic Conversion of Dehydroepiandrosterone (DHEA) Sulfate to
DHEA: In Vivo and in Vitro Studies. Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism Vol. 90,
No. 6 3600-3605

3 Fernand Labrie, Alain Belanger, Rene Berube, et al. University of Toronto Medical School. The
Journal of Steroid Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Vol 103, Issue 2, February 2007, Pgs 178-
188

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